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Full text of "Harbinger"

Harbinger 

Vol. 18 

August 23, 1984 

Through 

May 9, 1985 



■• *i 






A^-^^ 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 2: 

Popular columnist, 

Dan Coit, returns 



Page 4: 

Longer study times 

•con come to library 



Page 7: 

Reviewer Sternberg 
slams "Purple Rain" 



Page 8: 

Hawks sports greats 

view past and future 



HARBINGER 



Vol. 18 No. 1 



WHIiam Ralney Harper College Palatine. Illlnoit 



1U790 



August 23, 1984 




W Roy OutM. U.S Oapartnwnt o< CoimMrt* ttmOt 
aihoM omc* la locaWd In euHdtng J. Room 249c. 

Diplomat pi-ograin 
postponed until fall 

^BHIKwk 

Th* Diplonial in Residence 
program, whuh has hosted 
tipcakini; i>ngagement.s iil 
llarppr i-ollrg« with (ureign 
represf nlativ«*H will be 
puntponed until bier thn fait 

The program is i-o gpon 
cered by Harper cotkoe and 
the I' S I icpartmiHit « Com- 
merre and cnordmatwl by ttaiy 
I. Vubv, trade <.(M-('ialtst lor 
the {.' S Depart meni or 
• omnriMt* 

Diplomats or (-onsulate» 
ocwralfrMn Britain. Ireland. 
SmMIi Afiica. Brazil Poland. 
tsrari and Japan have partki 
patrd In the profrani during 
ihe I9B3^M kchoot y«ar 

Trade SMCialM Koy OuIm- 
rtplaeadl T li W i l de Seve. v>h» 
vM traMfcmd to Rm-klurd. 
in AprtI WH. tMbt'a Mixilliary 
office ut In room J349(- 

■'Ba--' ■■■ ' ■ • 'iiram 
ittielf >-d to 



inalM It more meanuittllll to 

Hit ■MBMa,"" DiiM' sdd. Ite 



I liwt M wwilt gr*«l«r 
inviriveini>nt with Iwal busi 



The pru|i;r;im ls in thf 
■explorative stages ' Dube 
said, and ailded (hal he IntimdB 
to examine new methods 
which he hapt-s will raise atten- 
dance at fuUirc .^peaking 
engagenxrni.s H*- made no 
CMnpirtHaiw hetween the pre- 
finm timgniii Iwaded b\ de 
Stvc and Itts own revamped 
|inigraii« now in tht» worki; 

*iti like uytng tf the Cubs 
win by one or five i which) 
would be beller"' he »aid The 
procrain's intent on a smaller 
Kw IS to hei({hlen America s 
awarenes* and relationship 
with persons (rotii foreign 
cntrtrien 

■■|t',s a leaipirm experience 
.to learn flr.<it hand from 
•omeiine who is extremely 
knowiedaeable about his ctmii 
try." Dube iaid You gel a 
greater umJerstitnding «m the 
work) and your fellow nun " 
He concluded that a greater 
utiderstandmii makes one a 
belt,er ciljjen. 



LiM suit dismissed 



tiy Bill Kork 

A libel suit filed against the 
Harbinger on January 9. 1984 
was dismiswd in July 

Henry Roepken, associate 
profe,«;sor of journalism, filed 
the libel suit in re.<yponse to an 
uniiolicited opinion column 
which appeared In the Har 
bingeron Mav vl l'i«;t 

■'Theca-- ■ issed 'i>n 

JulyZJibti .ihookm 

the case ^.im i<i>nn B 
Stan.sbury. vice president of 
student affairs "Thi- i.isc Ls 
dead unless he ;;: 

Roepken hi. ; to 

appeal after th*'disir;i~.sai (tale 
and a.s of yet has not ap|>ealed 
The deadline to appeal is Fri 
day. .August 34 

ifoepken. who refused com 
raent as to wheather he would 
«ppei>!, claimed in his filed 
complaint that readers would 
interpret the c-olumn to mean 
that he was an incompetant 
professor and that the cum 
ments were defamatory. 

Micfiael McCarthy, who was 
a student of Roekens and not a 
regular Harbinger staff 
writer, wrote the column a.s a 
letter to the editor, and it 
appeared umier the heading of 
■From the Desk of ,' and 
was treated as an unsolicited 
opinion column 

Before his transfer to .South 
em Illinois University, Mct'ar 
thy in hi.s reminiscences 
described Roepken as "foul 
mouthed disgusting, hard 
headed, and .stingy ' and con 
chided. •'as the saying gix-s if 
you can't: teach " 

Named as defendants in tin- 
suit are the Harbinger 
Harper College, the board of 
trust ew of Community Collect 
District 512; James McOralh 
president of Harper. Stansb 
ury; Njncy McGuiness. for- 
mer Hartiinger editor In- 
chief, Dorothy Oliver fir 
ovaoo. former Harbinger fac 



ulty advisor. Stephanie Fnink. 
former Harbinger managing 
editor. Jennv Sakola. former 
Harbinger features editor : 
and McCarthy, who wrote the 
article 

The Hartford In;. 
Company serves as Hd.j...,. ^ 
legal counsel and in May,t9H4 
announced it would represent 



all defendants in the libel suit. 
Byron Knight of Park Kidge. 
acting on l)ehalf of the insur- 
ance company, obtained the 
July '25 dismissal 

The firm of .Sachs and 
Oonegan is representing 
Roepken in 1-ake County, 
where Roepken resides 




AaaOGtaM prottaaor of joumaUsm Henry Roepken w* ttw plalnllff 
In a law suit cttarging the Hart>inger with libel The s ' ' 



I suit has recantty 



Students — learn off-eanipus 



hy Brian t'urlinii 
For the last three year,s i:) to 
K horticulture students were 
hired on as full time teni|Ki 
rary interns Last year ■>nl>' 
one student was kept on as an 
intern on the Harper campus 



Harper eanipus made easy 



•ling 
jrcund campus' wjuM try in(j, 
ill remember where every 
thinn u after sumKier'' 

Here's a description of whdt 
goes on in each campus 



biiUiSiiii 



^ A i» one ol the moMi 

important on campus It 
I initst of the admin 



iitralivr 

ness oft 
•moeillth*' rcgi.slr.'i 

Sladent servicts in this 
tmiMfnx include the book.store 
the radio slatina. WHCM an 
inform at ion booth, the cat 
eteria and the Harbinger 

In builiUng B, one finds the 

pabtk saMy clattaea mil' tlie 



■ ' flvmg areas 

huiiinin; ' i>>iiiaias the con 
tinuing education cla»<«. the 
admissions office and, on the 
third floor, one will find the art 
classes and the Harper art 
exhibition 

in Building U. one may find 
the life sciences classes and 
Micl 



They now hire part-time 
summer help to do the same 
work that Harper interns once 
did From 19R1 littii we hired 
from within the horlinilture 
park management program,' 
said Randy Illg, an associate 
professor in the horticulture 
park management program 
who at one time was the fucili 
lator of the internship pro 
gram here on campus 

In the winter of I98.t the new 
director of the physical plant, 
which oversees all the ac- 
livilies of the road and grouiKls 
crew and the interns who work 
for the road and griwinds crew. 
was hired As Donald 
DeBaise. became more famil 
iar with Harper and the way it 
operates, he came to make 
tome changes." said Hlg 

The internship is a course. 



listed in the catalog, which 
requires .=> contact hours and is 
limited to summer because of 
the outdoor nature of the work. 
The internship program is 
designed for hands on experi- 
ence and all around grounds 
maintenance. Only now. 
instead of staying on with 
Harper, the majority of the 
students are going off campus 
for their internship ex- 
perience 

David Williams, vice-presi 
dent of academic affairs 
defended the cutbacks in the 
internship program 

"The primary reason. ' said 
Williams, "was to give stu- 
dents the potential to get 
broader, more in depth experi 
ence Here, they may spend 
IMteZ 



=Dpinioa 







the ^riej? 

'^oucharf^ei for advertising) in a wimpy pubtica 

"Utl liAf? LflAt . 

That statement came from the mouth of an 
"announcer" for WHCM radio station. 

We do not feel that we must justify our existance to 
anyone let alone. WHCM. The Harbinger is a weekly 
newspaper with the same responsibilities and lia" 
bUities as a daily newspaper such as the Daily Herald 
or the Chicago Tribune. 

The differences lie in the fact that we have a signifi 
cantly smaller budget, are essentially volunteers 
(except for the tuition rebates provided to the edi 
tors), are not professionals in the purest sense and 
are requu-ed to be students. 

We can be sued, we have to advertise to bring in 
revenue and we have a press run of 5.000 reaching 
over 20.000 readers. 

TTie whole concept of a college •radio- station ver- 
bally attacking a college newspaper is ludicrous 
There is absolutely no reason why anvone at WHCM 
should hold a grudge against anyone from the 
Harbinger. 

Both staffs are relatively new and the instigator of 
this malice must have his bases mixed up. 

The editor of the Harbinger and WHCM station 
manager have a relationship of respect and mutual 
coexistence There is absolutely no reason this rela- 
tionship should be threatened. 

One pertinent question stUl remains: why is some- 
one at WHCM intent upon a "blood bath" without 
provocation'' 

Maybe that individual should climb out of his booth 
and test the waters. 

After all, aren t we both separate aspects of the 
same free press' 

We believe the best place for someone's foot is 
planted firmly on the ground instead of in his month 
especially for someone involved in radio broadcast- 
ing. 



Tlwnw for the year; nasted 
days and wasted nights 



Well, it seems thai we're 
entering another year without 
having finished all of our .sum 
mer plans and eoalii 

I'm sure that you can 
empathize with me; there are 
probably a number of you who 
have not finished your .summer 
plans and goals either 

One of my goals was to be 
totally prepared with mv first 
weekly column before school 
began 

Believe it or not. I had a 
really good column in mind to 
kick off the new vear, but all 
summer 1 said to myself. 
"Self, don't worrv about it; 
you've got all summer to finish 
if 

I al.s<) had plans to catch up 
on my reading and do a few 
other things, but t didn t get 
around to any of that either 

lf.s now come to the point 
where I have to ask mvself 
whether or not I really and 
truly wasted the lew months of 
warm weather and sunshine 

Did r I'm not sure 

Actually. I spent the sum 
mer pursuing the more merce 
nary aspects of life hv < ou<h ' i 
working. 

Oh. sure It alt started out 
innocently enough 

I answered an ad for a pan 
time job writing a few articles 
for a loi'al newspaper 

It sounded so simple Alltluil 
I had to do was go to a few ion 




ing board and plan eommis 
sion meetings, write a few 
inches of copy and that would 
belt 
Part time •■Hah: 
Before the summer was 
over. I ende<J up working over 
3(1 hours a week ' 

Of course. I ended up earn 
Ing a few dollars and gaining 
some practical newspaper 
experience, but the lazy days 
of summer were spent loiig 
before I knew it 

So. we start out another year 
pmrastmating already ' 

Sijch is the life of a junior 
journalist (heavy sigh i 

So now we find ourselves 
back at school again, trying to 
figure out what the heck hap 
pened since June 

As a matter of fact , the dizzv- 
ing pace of getting this paper 
prepared for you has left us in 
such a state of shell shock that 
11 .seems that the entire staff is 



trying to remember what 
happened. 

All In all. though, we 
wouldn't have it any other 
way 

Despite a full course load 
and "part time" job, it's great 
working with the new staff 
here at the Binger. 

Yes. folks, we have almost a 
completely new group of writ- 
ers and photoads. 

There are still a few of us old 
timers, though. 

For those of you who have 
come to enjoy (or hatei read- 
ing this column every week, 
fear not; I II still be here for 
another year. 

Of course 1 know you expect 
me to continue to expose the 
insanity, idiocy and drivel 
which sometimes seems to 
ooze from these hallowed halls 
and I'll try not lo disappoint 
you. 

To paraphrase the theme 
song from a popular summer 
flick. "I ain't fraid of no flak" 

So. sports fans, welcome 
t>ack to the greatest commu- 
nity college in Palatine 

Procrastination notwith- 
standing, well continue the 
fine tradition of our predeces 
sors in bringing you the latest 
news and entertainment this 
side of the National Enquirer 
So. until next week, welcome 
home, and hey ; let's be careful 
out there. 



Become a real part of 
the Harper college family 



kylhnriiM 

As we begin another vear we 
give pause and reflect on the 
past year we attended at 
Harper 

As with any second presenia 
tion of an opportunity . one tries 
to evaluate missed chances 
and past mistakes m the hofies 
of learning from them 

One of the sad but true facts I 
learned last year here at 
Harper, is tliat the vast major 
ity of students are willing lo sit 
back rather than become 
involved in any of the many 
clubs and activities available 

FoUts such as this are des- 
tined to remain the drones of 
society, living, as Thoreau 
said, "lives of quiet 
desparation" 



The shame of it all is that it is 
so simple to avoid entering the 
rut in the first place, but so dif 
ficult to get out of It 

Becau.se of this. I urge each 
and every one of you to join one 
of the clubs or other groups 
here on campus 

Once you graduate and real 
iie that you missed the oppor- 
tunity to grow with your peers, 
it is too late 

A popular poster once came 
to the point quite suceincUy, 




Student 
intents 

Cmiimml tnm lint iMRr 
their time mowing the lawn; 
they may not get experience in 
ornamental horticulture or 
lawn care" 

"They had it (the internship 
program i here, and they still 
do have it here, iu just that it is 
not as active, DeBiase said, 
"They weren't getting that out 
side of the campus 

atmosphere." 

Most of the interns are now 
getting their experience at 
park districts, golf courses and 
nurseries, such as Amlings." 
De Biase indicated that the 
off -campus inlernships for the 
horticulture students are as 
l)enef icial as those for the med- 
ical programs students 

"The nurses don't train 
here." DeBiase said, "they go 
out to tlie hospitals."" 



The poster said, "There are 
three types of people in the 
world ; those who make things 
happen, those who let things 
happen and those who wonder 
what happened "" 

Get involved 

.Make things happen We 
need you to get involved, but, 
most importantly, 'V'OU need 
you to get involved. 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin & Koselle Roads 

Palatine. IL S0067 

397 30110 



BdUar-i^OM 


BillKodi 


MmmtaitMii, 


Dan Coit 


Mveniaai Dnclor 


Jnmler Normw 


tMaUimmltSMm 


Tim Pi*-n' 


StnmBHor. 


Ed Kmik 


FMo Editor 


Kidi Hall 




JanOxman 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college . its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters-to-the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 
461 



Building — leiter by letter 



Jtm Hartiingar. August 23. 19B4. Page 3 





Student 


^^^B Buildings Roads 




and Ainietic 


Mwlcsl P»rmi( 


SifiiCiures 


Visitors 




ijminislrators 




Faculty and Statf 




Denial Hygiene 





Sculptors provide artistic 
touches to Harper campus 



Finding your path 
thru Harper campus 



< oalinurd rrom first paKr 
the dental hygiene clinic 

Building E is mainly filled 
with lecture halls Located in 
building F is the library, cam 
pus tutoring center, printing 
offices and the liberal arts 
department Included in the 
liberal arts department are 
classes in English, literature, 
speech ami theater. 

Buildings C and H contain 
most of the mechanical 
engineering, architecture, and 
air conditioning and refrigera 
tion classes 

This part of the Harper cam 
pus is also home of the voca 
tional technology, math 
classes and many of the phys 
ical science classes 

Buildings I and J house the 
business department, which 
includes secretarial science. 




With the start of the fall 
semester, returning Harper 
students may notice a few 
changes on campus. 

Akmg with the addition at the 
newly constructed patio out 
side of building A, several 
sculptures have also been 
added to the campus grounds 

"There are five new addi 
tions I sculptures i on loan to us 
from artists, which brings the 
total number i>f pieces on cam 
pus to ten said Martin Ryan 
dean of liberal arts Fart of 
our aim is to make it so that 
Harper students are exposed 
to modem art," he added, "it's 
also here to make people look 
at things differently ' 

Ryan explained that all the 
new sculptures are on tempo- 



rary loan only. ■They're 
loaned to us free. However, 
anytime they are sold, they are 
subject to return. ' 

Ryan explained that most 
pieces are loaned for one year. 
But some sculptures are on 
k)an indefinitely 

"We are hoping to attract 
some tnisiness people and have 
them purchase the .sculptures 
and then donating to the school 
as a permanent addition to the 
school," Ityan said 

Ryan explained that this is a 
part of a plan to make Harper a 
fine sculpture park 

"In aggregate, they repre- 
sent a suD.stantial value, but 
beyond their financial value is 
their educational value to the 
students, the college, and the 
community. "he added 



Several outstanding pieces 
are "Lesson in Diplomacy." 
by Thomas Standiff ;the 
untitled piece by French artist 
Gerard Singer, who repre 
sented France at the Chicago 
Navy Pier Show Art Exposi- 
tion; and "Apercu. ' by Dan 
Nardi, shown here 

"Apercu" is the only indoor 
sculfrture on exhibit Nardi. its 
creator, is from Bloommgton 
Illinois 

Nardi said that he is pleased 
to have his work displayed. 
"I'm really happy." said 
Nardi. I m glad its out here 
where people can see it and 
appreciate it." 

•This specific piece is at>out 
primary forms involving 
geometry. Its a lot like my 
other work," Nardi explauied. 



busine.ss, and data proc-essing 
sections The social science 
department also is located in 
this building 

The physical education 
classes are located in building 
M. along with recreation 
classes and gymnasium 

The track, baseball and soft 
ball fields are located outside 
the building along with the ten 
nis courts 

Building P is where one will 
find the music and chorus 
classes Also found here are the 
women's center, a peer coun 
.selling and advice center, 
where women students may 
rest or sludv between cla.s-ses 

In buildings T. I) and V are 
the grounds and maintenent-e 
centers The art studio is in 
building V and the green house 
is in building V 



A College Center 

B Public Safety, Power Plant 

C Art 

D Mathennatics and Science 

E Lecture-Demonstration Center 

F Learning Resources Center 

G Vocational Technology Shops 

and Laboratories 
H Vocational Technology Shops 

and Laboratories 
I Business, Social Science 

and Vocational Education 
J Business, Social Science 

and Vocational Education 
M Recreation, Athletics and 

Physical Education 
P Music Building, Women's Center 
T Grounds, Maintenance Shop. 

Park Management 
U Art Studio, Maintenance Storage 
V Park Management, Greenhouse 




. ,A wl*M 



l>IQt 4. Ttw HMtKngw. AuguM 23 IW* 



Upcoming^ 



Dance Auditions 

Thf Rhythm jrii) Move* 
Co IS. the tir>t -4U( ifssful 
attempt in Harpt-r s 14 vcar* to 
l>ring together studcnl lianci- 
talent and form an o(tu-iall> 
recognized perioriiuni; .tjinf 
rompanv on camptis 

The i«impany is open to btrth 
male and female students 
attending Harper ColleBe 
Auditions for performing 
members are held in Aufcusil 
and again m January each 
year wvolvenMnt in the com 
pany as a management mem 
Ker u«. ooen to any studetit * ho 
h,,- ■;••. IT ■ in the production 
a-ixci ! ijiice. w publuity. 
public relaiwwi. costuniin(i 
liuktmp. Mage m« . lightintt 
mtwic. stage »»» ami prop*. 
fund raisinj}. etc Ml companv 
members are requirtil li. 
enroll m the claw Dance Per 
formame L.PP ini IKH 

This vear studio oertorm 
ances arc plannea in the 
Sprmg loncerl to be held in 
late April. 198S along with 
local schools and other 
laMitutians 

Auditions are on Friday. 
Augusl M from 9 45 to 1 0«» in 
roomMMS For more tnforma 
tion concerninR the Rhythm 
and Moves Dance Co contact 
Julie llentrv or Fnlzi Holmes 
at SSK »»«» ext »4or4M 

Patio rock show 

The ae* South I'atio (.rami 
OprniRK wUI be held Wedm-s 
day. August 19 noon with the 
rock and roll sounds of Big 
Daddy Sun and the Outer 

PlflDPtS 

president McGralh will 
deliver an opening speech 
before llie ribtion cutting cere 
many opening the use of the 
South Patio to the Harper 
Community 

l^aled on the lower level ol 
BIda A. the newly landscaped 
Sowm Patio will be opened to 
provide a difterent atmo 
sphere from the confines of the 
cafeteria 

AcnofiS 

1S<Ml»ul) DOWN 
S Pan at 
ittapMn lOwoMi 

12 wo tmw m acMMcuHr 

laCaxtort 4SailMgMWMl 

14 audo > <«al< S ConWMa 

fMM POMt 

tsaa«ro>aeif SMwdol 

SeouM eJiureft (MirMn 

t? 0>w-IMM ^ EflnH"" 



Campus 
Crusade 




I noli I he 
. dim IS R 
' iwi Tick 
' the 

Jay 
.1 in 



What diKerewe tan my life 
make' Investigate the spir 
itual dimensiwi of life and find 
out h<« you can make a dif 
ferenee thi.s (all 

Campus Craiade .Mhletes in 
Action IS a nn* club at Harper 
For information, contact us 
throuKh the Student Activities 
Office or call Rich Phillips at 
.«-«(». cvi-fun^:s 

Film showing 

The film FrxUloose ' wilHw 
screenetl Fr«Jay. August .'1 at 
Kpm mJ 1« This*ilUH'ili» 
(ir-- ■'• ' ■ - 

all' 
ra!*' ' 
ets 111."' 
Ik>!l O!: 

through linii'Mi.ij . 
(o7 W p m and Friday. 10 (» 
am to 1 :» p m Call Student 
Acltvilies at ■m^Sm, rxt a22 
for further information 

SNL movies 

Caddvshack with Bill 
Murrav and Chevy Chass- and 
The Blues Brothers with 
John Belushi and Dan Akroyd 
will be shown Friday. Sep 
lember t-i m J !« Both films 
are rated R Admis.sicm for the 
films IS tl «' Tickets may be 
purchased at the Box Office 
J.137. Montlay through Thurs 
day, 10 Ma m to T «> p m 
and Friday. 10 t» a m to 4 M 
p m For further information 
call Student Activities at 
397 300". ext .>.>2 

Ice Cream 
Social 

An Ice Cream Social will t>e 
held September I" n<»n. on the 
South Patio featuring S cent 
ice cream sundaes and the tat 
ents of juggler Edward 
Jackman 

Jackman has won the Inter 
national Juggler s Association 
Championships lor two con 
secutive years He performs 



lai 

211 

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23 Vow 
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CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

FHOMCOtXEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



2? Equal 
iflOoMb* 



41 LMmlo 
42R*dai:i 
43 Girrt nam 
21 PMlifai 44 Sow 

30 Skin aariwd asSymooitor 
34UndaHnw«i ia»iriuni 

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WANTED 

News, 
Sports 

& 
Feature 

Writers 

• 

Artists 
& 

Cartoonists 

• 

Harbinger 



Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 

with seven balls and eight 
rings and also balances a ten 
speed bicycle on his face while 
pwlorming. Admission is free 



Assmiale pn.ic»M)r Michael 
Louis is shown communinsj 
with one of the many Canada 
geese that summer in the lake 
on the north side of the 
campus 



WHCM 

Welcomes new and 

returning students this 

year to Harper. 



2 FOR 
$15 





The Lee Collection 



SPECIAL PURCHASE • FLEXIBLE 
ARM LAMP • BAKED ENAMEL FINISH 
ALL METAL CONSTRUCTION • 
WEIGHTED BASE • COMPARE AT '20 
EACH ELSEWHERE • SIX COLORS • 
RED. BEIGE. WHITE. BLUE. BROWN, 
BLACK. 



CONTEMPORARY FLOOR LAMP SALE 
POLISHED BRASS FINISH • A PORCELAIN 
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PEACH OR GRAY • B. TORCHERE WITH 
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AMBER OR CLEAR TWO FOR "eg 



Interior Basics 

1 1 1 7 S ARLINGTON NTS RD AH 

DAILY AND SUNDAY 11-5 30, „_ eyon 

CLOSED MONDAY 4dy-D / OU 



The HattinQW, August 23, 1984. Page 5 



w TjT _ , _ Ttie HattinQef, August 23, 1984. P 

Harper library to offer longer hours to students 




by L. Egner 

Harper library officials have 
extended the facility's hours 
(or this years fall semester 

Extended hours during the 
last weeks of the spring 1984 
term proved to be both suc- 
cessful and necessary, so the 
period was carried over into 
this semesler 

The WW lihrarv hours will 
be, 

Mon ThuRani 10 pm 
Fn 8am 4 30p m 
Sat Sam 4pm 
Sun 1 p m .') p m 

The extended weekend hours 
do not take effect until after the 
l«ibor Day weekend 

Tills year, Inilh the lirsi flwr 
media center and the second 
floor library will be open the 
extra Ion;" hours 

In addilion. from 12 4 p m 
on Saturday, a librarian will be 
on duty lo provide reference 



services. 

As was done last spring, 
library workers will again 
monitor the number of persons 
using the library during the 
extended hours to determine if 
the need still exists and 
whether the longer hours will 
continue in the spring 
semester 

Longer library hours 
became a goal of the student 
senate last spring after stu- 
dents expressed an interest in 
extending the times 

A petition was written and 
distributed in order to verify 
the need and desire for longer 
hours 

A student trustee survey also 
showed that students and fac 
ulty wanttHJ longer hours 

Por additional information 
regarding the library hours 
and services available! call the 
Harper library at extenson584 



Sophomora John Hertost and tnshman KcHy Malapanws Mke advantage of the quiet study an 
Harper library. In addition to tables, the library otters a number ol private study booltis for thoia 
study svackins, 

/ V/i iisvlia n in st tit I en I 
fXnntp htsfs roitrt fi^fit 



ilnttM 



ttmy bv I't'M 

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Portfolios-Portraits- 
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Through Sept. 30 

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Days. Evenings Weekends I 



iPlBGi can keep on using a 
•negative checkoff system" 
for collecting studenlfees at 
college registration, a New 
Jersey federal court said 

The Mid Atlantic Legal 
Foundation, a conservative 
legal group, had claimed the 
system -the same system 
used by PIRG s around the 
country-- was an unconslitu 
tional infringement of some 
students' rights 

Last year, a lawyer for the 
Pennsylvania higher edu 
cation board erroneously 
reported the case had l[)een set- 
tled, and that a court had ruled 
the checkoff system illegal 

On those grounds, the Penn 
sylvania board .lunked the 
checkoff system used by the 
giant Commonwealth Asstx-ia 
tion of Students 'CASi. which 
lobbies in Harnslturg. Penn,. 
on students behalf 

The same week, the New 
Jersey court okayed the Plfit; 
checkoff system. CAS sued 
stale officials to get its system 
back 

CAS argued the state was 
retaliating against CAS's 
effective lobbying efforts. 





Gels Sostarua and Phil Losscio siaoo Oy the library's reaarve cwwt 
Books out on loan may be reserved for use upon their iMum. Iii 
addition to books, the library offers a variety of oUmt studv madia 
ior use o* studants. ' ^^ 



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PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS FOR WORK. SCHOOL. SPORTS | 




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Omytlmt. Evmlng and Slunfy AfipolnlmtniM 



I^(«. Tlw Hwanigw. AuQuM 23, laM 



AffBeat 



^Reveime of the Nerds' 



geeks fight back 



REVENGE OF THE NERDS 

* * * 

staiTuia: Robert Camduw 

AiWKNiy Edwards 

Ted McGiniey 

Bcrnie Casey 

produced by Ted Field k 

Peter Samuel 
Beware campers, there is m 
emergence of a long abused 
minority on the colle«;e plains 
They have risf n with cwil. cal 
CTilating minds to defy those 
who have attempted to crwh 
them down Their arrival is 
heralded m 3)lh Century Feix's 
film -RevenKe of the Nerds. ' 
Lewus and Gilbert arrive at a 
university lor their freshman 
year decked out in the nerd 
took." plastic pocket protector 



Film review 



ruled with pens. Mack shoes 
with white socks, and the 
omniprescMit band calculator 

In no more than five minutes 
throuKh acts of absentminded 
ness and uncoordinalion. they 
have bowled people over with a 
huee trunk, caused multiple 
collisions viith bicyclists, and 
made their presem-e known to 
an anti nerd (raternity, the 
Alpha Betas 

The Alpha Betas are the 
antithesis of the physically 
weak intellectually strong 
nerds They are the master 
race of the campus, excelling 



in sports and controlling the 
school through intimidation 
and a long unbroken rule of the 
Greek Council, 

The fraf house of the Alpha 
Betas is burnt down through a 
wild, human flamethrower 
larty trick and the Alphas, left 



pa 
hO! 




The nerd Iratamtty most Ukciy not lo WKGMd. tomda lamda lamda. 



meless now. take over the 
dorm occupied by incoming 
freshman literally throwing 
them out 

The now homeless freshman 
nerds are given temporary 
shelter in the university gym 
It IS here where the nerds come 
together and show that when 
the water reaches high tide. 
■ the scum also rises 

IjhI by 1-ewis and Gilbert, a 
band of fourteen nerds search 
for a house to move into, locate 
a wreck, and perform an 
amazing renovation of the 
dump 

Seeing the success of the 
nerds, tne Alphas trash the 
house and increase efforts to 
make life miserable for the 
nerds 

Rising to the occasion the 
nerds strike back but their 
efforts only escalate the 
reprisals of the Alphas 

Seeking help within the sys 
tern, the nerds go to the Greek 
Council for help only to find 
their adversaries in charge 

The only hope now is lo 
snatch control of the Greek 
Council away from the ruling 
elite 

This is a formidable task as 
the only way to overthrow the 



present regime is to find a 
nationally accredited frater 
nity that will accept nerds, 
and. upon receiveing accredi 
tion. win first place at the 
Homecoming Carnival. The 
fraternity that lakes first in the 
Homecoming Carnival gains 
control of the Greek Council 

With their work cut out for 
them, the nerds set out lo right 
the wrongs in a cruel world of 
seemingly astronomical odds 
by pooling all their resources 
in engineering, computers, 
and mathematics 

•Revenge of the Nerds at 
first appears to be another sex 
ploitatiofl flick There is a lib 



eral amount of college high 
jinks, beer drinking, panty 
raids, etc , but like the nerds, 
this movie transcends the 
stereotypes. 

So beware all of you high 
brow jocks out there, when all 
you are thinking of is the big 
game coming up. there are a 
handful of nerds out there who 
are more than willing to help 
out a frustrated young lady 
who is tempfjrarily forgotten 
by her neantherdal boyfriend 

After all. while all jocks 
think of is sports, all nerds 
think of is sex. You just may 
fall victim of the -Revenge of 
the Nerds "■ ItyTJniPacey 




Ln»is (Robert Carradin*. I«n) and Gilbert (Anthony Edwards, rioht) 
conlemplale their next plan ol attack after receiving a bit ol advice. 



Starsliip takes off 



ky Dwrial 

Jefferson Starship's latest 
album Nuclear (■"urniture." 
is the best that the band has put 
together vet 

This IS because the Starship, 
morethanever, is working asa 
team The Slarship has always 
done this rather well, but the 
new sound is very soIkI and the 
MW music has come out 

The band members have 
•1(0 concentrated a little more 
en songwriting this time In the 
past, they have almost always 
either written Top 40 love 
songs that sell millions, or 
artisticly sati.sfying songs that 
don't pay the bills 

But now they have regained 
the abihty to write good quality 
songs, aiid make some money 
from doing it 

Their ability to do that ho* 
not been thLs strong since the 
late sixties 

In the la.st few weeks, how- 
ever, the Slarship has suffered 
a major loss thai is the leav 
ing of rhythm guitarist, Faul 
Kanter 

- The only way HMt this will 
liiBt the group . though . is m the 
way ofleaderahip In 1973. 
when Jefferson Airplane fell 
apart, it was Kanter who 
formed the Starship. and in 
1978 when Grace Slick and 
Marty Balm left the band, it 
was Kanter who kept the group 
logetber 

It was also Kanter who 
talked Grace Slick into joining 
the band again in IWI 

it will be very interesting to 
see what happens in the near 
future 

It is very possible that Kan- 
ter mav return to the band, or 
he may team up with Marty 
Balm, the former hit song 
writer for the Starship 



Album review 



The rest of the band will 
most likely continue in th? 
same direction in which 
they're now heading 

Musically nearly half of the 

nson "Nuclear Furniture 
with big problems m the 
world today . nuclear war. the 
middle east, and assassins 

One powerful soug is Grace 
Slick's ominous sounding 
"Showdown," which is a look 
at nuclear war from a helpless 
person's point of view: "Abso 
lute quiet is the final warning, 
six minutes and the war is 
roaring. The voice ol reason 
was buried Ihis morning Deci- 
sion for death is the final story 
...Showdown' We used to love 
it when they came on the 
screen. The gixxt guys strong 
and the bad guys mean. But the 
story has changed, now the 
ending's insane, The audience 
dies in the final frame. Its the 
final game!, " 

Compared with what has 
already been on the charts, the 
music on the album tends to 
follow "l^ayin' It Out on the 
Line" rather than 'No Wav 
Out" 

No Way Out" is the 
"oddball " on the album, its 
sound, reminiscent of last 
year's hit. "Be My Lady, " will 
probably be heard from less 
and less 

1,00k for "Sorry Me. Sorry 
You " to be the next hit 

This song is a hard rocking 
duet between I'irace Slick and 
Mickey Thomas, matched with 
some great guitar work by 
Craig Ciiaquico 



rpossil 
and Let Live ' and "Shining In 
Tlie Motmlight 

Whatever the future holds 
lor the Starship will be seen in 
the next year, but until then, 
we have some "Nuclear Fur- 
niture ' for our nuclear age 



^•■i COUPON o-^ 

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•ITw Hwtxnger. Augim 23. 1984. p*ge 7 



Romeo Void follows aiitiromatie ^Instincts' 



kv TlB Parrv 
For a band madv up mosllv 
ol art students, il would .weni 
imremarkablr (or Romeu Void 
to zero in on music that is ere 
ative. intelligent, and 
expressive On Instincts 
they draw from all of these 

The band was formed in San 
Francisco In 1<«79. one of the 
many new bands rising m (he 
post punk era. Ihey received 
local and then national critical 
acclaim with Ihe release of 
their I9tll El' Never Say 
Never 

The title track became a new 
music dance club favorite with 
a Itboslly sax line and Debora 
lyall's haunting delivery of 
cleverly lmke<l lyrics 

l9ffi saw ihc release of Ihe 
album Benefactor" including 
a shorter version of "Never 
Say Never " The refrain of 
'■ ..I might like you better if we 
slept logipther .'wasremem 
bered by a lot of people bul 
unfortunately the name of the 
band was not. 



IM4 brings us the rele«se of 
"Instincts" and even though 
there are solid songs on the 
album, it looks like Romeo 
Void will remain a band with a 
relatively small fnllowine of 
the new music crowd 

The name Romeo Void" 
rings a picture of a romantic 
vacuum The band has consis 
tenlly dealt with this in their 
masic Just b<i>cause there is an 
intimate relationship between 
two people it doesn't mean 
there is love there 

Not meaning that every rela 
tionship should tie rt>duced to a 
near emotionally sterile, phvs 
ical act. hut that there are 
some that are that way and 
some that should be that way 
An understanding of this point 
Ls essential in draw ing out the 
most from Romeo Void 

"Out On My Own. the fust 
track on the album, immea 
diately carries this message 

I was tin- girl whn lore up 
the xtreHi House on a hill »ns 
not my dream I nas the one 



who had to run free Had to run 
wild, nobody running with nie 
Out on My Own 

The second track. "Jast Too 
Easy," reiterates the theme 
with ■■ nothing makes me 
lonelier than a phonecall from 
you 

This ma.v appear like pretty 
gloomy stuff bul the tempo and 
beat are definitely up on the 
dancefloor 

"Say No' is the t«'sl cx.mi 
pie of this » here the lieat shifts 
into hyper space Sav No ' 
would be right at home on the 
turntables of notable new wave 
clubs like Berlin. NEO .ind 
Medusa's 

This album may not t>e the 
big breakthrough Romeo \'oid 
was looking for but do not be 
surprized if sometime, while 
driving your car in the middle 
of the night. Say No comes 
out of your speaker 

The results may be ania/in>! 
just go with your Instincts " 




Romeo Vokl^ altHim Instincts " punches ttirough dead space with a 
best that pulses with the hearts of cool loves. 



Prince's inirade h mined on hy 'Purple Rain' 



PIRPI.1: RM^ 

• 

•tarrisg. Prtore 
AfpMmt* KiUn 

Msrris Dav 

MrKtedbv 
Albrrt Maiciinll 

Fans of rock singer I'rince 
who are not very duscrimmat 
ing will enjoy 'Purple Rain 

Regular f Umgoers w ho want 
to .see competent filmmaking 
will find that this is one movie 
not worth viewing 

■Purple Rain lacks in 



Film review 



everything that makes a qua I 
ity film good direction, gwxl 
acting and a reasonable levi-l 
of intelligence 

(•"irst time director Albert 
Magnoli has put together the 
movie with all the grace of a 
Bowery tniin 

The pace is tx>tli sluggish and 
choppy There are long lapses 
where the narrative is almost 



WANTED 

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10 hours a week 2 days a week, light typing. 
filing, telephone. Hours flexible Apply at Harbin- 
ger Office 

A-367 or call Ext. 461 



WANTED 

Distribution Person 

To distribute Harbinger on campus 
week. Earn $15 for only about one 
work Apply at 

A-367 or call Ext. 461 


once a 

hour of 



Doy, Evening, Sofurdoy 
Classes Nov/ Avoiloble 

Wood««ld Campus ot North IMchigan Ave. Compui 

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Write or phone: 635-3450 or 260-3500 

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coufiGeoFDeaGN 



non existant, and when it gives 
a faint impression o( life, .Mag 
noli cuts to a video 

This is inept filmmaking, 
because it does not help Itie 
-story progress, it just kills 
time 

Although the songs are fine 
and they have all the flash and 
staging of a video. .Magnoli has 
forgotten one big (xiint this is 
for the motion picture screen, 
not MTV. 

The performances in "Pur 
pie Rain are third rate for the 
most part, .second rate at best 
Prince, the star of the movie. 
gives a self pitying perform 
anee as "the Kid, ' a struggling 
rock and roll performer 

Prince docs not act: he 
stares, mugs, poses and pouts 
for the camera 

Granted . his performance on 
sta^e as a musical performer 
is fine 

His swaying hips and sexu- 
ally su|!gestive postures do 
everything to arouse the libido 
in women, however his acting 
fails to touch the human soul 
Princes film debut is the 
most lethargic and narcissistic 
of the year so far 

His love interest in the 
movie, played by Appolonia 
Kolero, is not any better. 

She seems rather vague and 
unsure about her role, proba 
biy due to the lackluster script 
The only performance that 
stands out is from Morris Day 
of the rock group ■ The Ti me " 



He brings a few brief 
moments of humor that is 
sorely missed in this humor- 
less dud 

The .script, written by Mag 
noli and William Blinn. is a bad 
excuse for a screenplay Mag- 
noli and Blinn fill PurpFe 
Rain" with cliches about the 
struggling youth trying to 
overcome obstacles imposed 
by other people 

Supposedly, the script is 
based on Prince's personal 
diary, but looking at "Purple 
Rain. ' one wonders why they 



bothered using his journal ^ 

They could have done the 
hack job without any help at 
all. 

The characters are flat and 
one -dimensional 

However, the above warning 
will not prevent fans of Prince 
from seeing "Purple Rain." 

The movie has brought in $18 
million in its first ten days 

Perhaps a, more appropn 
ate title for the banal, overlong 
"Purple Rain" would have 
been "Green Money " 

ky BUI .Sternberg 




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Non-student ad rate— 50 cents a line 



lliM-«-|lill|<-<(UN 



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NKEI> RIDE to and tram Hai-prr fint 

cIb&» sluru at 9 iw 

last clax ends aU 45 

From Elgin. Call Jge Diwhhi 

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DRIVER WANTED, SchaumlMri; area 
dfljvwics. officT supplies Inleliigence 
a must No tatook pfpaae. 3117-23X1 Aak 
forL Bales 



Acfountini! Sludentii The iftrnt of 
accounting will hflp you Iparn aixount 
inii and gel a iwllcf grade Play the 
(•me Ibe first w«»s uf class ToonJer 
nil at-aX) The game is i»i> used at 
•even local coliei;es 

attenSon all"(^^ 
sified advertisers: 

All classified and personal ads 
submitted to the Harbinger for 
publication must include the 
name, address and telephone 
number of the person submit-* 
ting the ad. Payment for per- 
sonal ads must be made prior 
to publication The Harbinger 
reserves the right to refuse 
advertisements it deems offen- 
sive, libelous or inappropriate. 



f%g* •. Tfw Hattngw. AuguM 23. 19H 



=Sporls= 

A Look Back 




( iMt Mart 
wan in th« W l & itm H Bo«n and llnMwd wNti an owarall 7-S racord. Harper plays al Triton in its opener 
Sapi 1- P ia»lw» ct Hamrfi* and MC Mama tn next nnaetia iaaue. The Hawks volteyball team (ri9ht) (Intshed 
tha 'U aaaaon wHh a aciwol record of 21-5. Thty start their season SefM. 11 at home against Aurora 
Collsfia. (PhoMM by Thomaa BoMon) 



jiiiilC-. 





Look Ahead 



WkUlw MataMf mutfm iViinRv 
wwa-ft iwrfW'rt.tdintiiTM tumhk 




7-1 ..jn 



Trn-m> lufcrt 









I inFtlnMKl t iiiiilw I* Criwtn] I 



muiMN Mumt 



J of iMl VMT^ CIO — co u f H ry 

OMMia (FtMMo by ThomM iMlon) 



Tht *•« — o n ttarts with the Sept. 7th moot at 



inn w-wm>: tat. 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 2: 

Harbinger supports 
tax referendum plan 



Page 4 i 5: 
Two new comics 
and crossword 



Page 6 i 7: 
Oxford Blues" and 
"Dreamscape" reviews 



PageB: 
Ex-Hawk TVrell 
almost makes pros 



Vol. 18 No. 2 



August 30. 1984 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Roepkeii appeals dismissal 



ky MH KiMh 

Henry Roepkcn. asMiciali- 
professor of journalism. 
appeaM thv dismi.s.<ial o( tht* 
libel suit afsainst Ihe Har 
biriRer on Tufsday. August 21 

Lake ('(Hinly Cin-uil ("(purl 
Judgt' [..ivirffKc IriL'! 
niLSStHlthi" IiIm'I Mill nci .1.,, . 
Roepken (tied the suil on .larm 
ary 9. I!J«4 asainst the Har 
t>inKer and nirie other dctt-n 
danlsi in rcspunM- in an 
unsoltcilf'd column that 



ap(M'ared in tht- May 12, I'WH 
HarbinK*T 

Mk-hael Mci'arthy, vihuwas 
not a student of Kofpkcns or a 
Harbmgpr staff unter, di- 
stTibfd Koepkfn in .in nn 
wilintH opinion colonin thai 
ipptMicd iindtr the hcadinK 
From llu' Di'nK .is "ioul 
mouth di.sjjiiht inji. hard 
head«-d. and stinK) and con 
eluded, "as the sayinj; k'M's. if 
you can't, teach ' 
Altomeys for Imlh Ihe plain 




Piclured above Is th« undeveloped second slie located northeast cH Harper on Palatine and ShoentMCk 
Roads In Arlington Heights. (Photo by Chuck Dobson) 



Fiiiaiiciiig 

hy MiiiV\niah Knrtni 
About 17 percent of Harixr 
students includinf< about Mm 
veterans took advantage of 
some o( the numerous finan 
rial aid prnj^rams this year 

Three major catu^ories of 
financial aid are available for 
students 

1 Scholarship>v and grants 
1^ which do not have to tut repaid 

2 Loans which must be 
repaid 

3 Work study employment in 
which the as-M-stanoe is earned 
by the student 



€*cl neat ion costs 



Kli^ibility requirrnienls lor 
the aid programs vary . some 
are "need based" or entitle- 
ments, others are basecl on 
fKademic achievements 

All financial aid programs 
lire noverned by federal, .state 
or institutional regulations 
which are subject to change 

If tfiere are major changes m 
the federal regulations, the 
financial aid .slafi will make 
every effort to inform tlu* ^lii 
tlenl body 

By ohlaining the most cur 
rent brochures, the financial 



aiils office can help y lUi to 
avoid problem^ such a> 
delayed awards and 
repayments 

in the two major idt;mon('s 
of lin.iriii.ii ,iiil .■-i\ rridjoi 
types ol I iii.iik i.il aid arc 
oifered Pell basic (irant, 
Illinois Monetary ,\ward. Sup 
plemenlal Educational Oppor 
tunity (irant National Direit 
Student Loan, College Work 
,Study. and Illinois (iuaranteed 
Ijoaii Program 

These forms of financial 
( onlinufd iifl p^^f :i 



Education: Reagan «:ets Icm marks 



lly I>a%l4 I«>inI# 
(CPS' As the campaign 
begins, President Ronald Re.i 
gan in not getting any high 
marks from the nation s e«lu 
cation community than he has 
during Ihe last four years 
various higher education 
experts say 

To assess the presirlent s 
impart on colleges. College 
Press Service asked a cross 
section of offici.'t'- ■•"' "VH-rts 
a variation of " 
tion President l: l'' 

voters in 19»i 
vnur campus ^ 
ih.ri ■■■■•: ■>-! ' 

ulli-ii-i''-' 

aid proK 

ment of . 

laws and .i ^: 

interest in hu ■ n 

some conclude ! :, - im; 

one of the worst hieher educi 



■niorce 
il rights 



tion track records of any 
president in recent history 

•We are certainly not better 
off than we were four years 

ago.' said Shawn Miir()hy 
president of the Natiimal Coali 
tion of Independent College 
and Cniversilv Students 
COPliSi ami a stuA'nt al St 
Olaf College in Minnesttta 

■■We've been lighting a con 
tinual uphill battle against the 
Reagan hudgel iiils, " she 
.iddt-d ll>' ^trii'dliitake J hig 
rhtirk !.•;■ (ii.m; (Vir the 



I- they could 

liMleed, during his first three 
years in office Reagan pro 
posed lulling financial .ml 
luretmg Irom 3>< to M [lervcnt. 
sending shock waves through 
the higher education 



community 

Among other things, Reagan 
proposed eliminating some 
financial programs student 
S<K-ial .Security benefits. Sup 
plemenlal Education Oppor 
tunity (irants "SEOCIi and 
State Student Incentive Grant 
iSSlGi among them and 
restricting other programs 

■It's lieen clear since since 
the isao 81 school year thai 
overall student aid h a s 
decreased by 2o fxTciTi! fv^n 
with the it'ifition oi Iviag.in ,^ 
irastic pru(Mised cuts, said 
^.iithv *»«er. legislatne lai-smi 
...r the l,:niled St.il-- S!,„i.-..i 
As.sociation ISS 'v 
mgton II C 

The administr,ji!iiii .- pnl 
It u's rcfardiisg regulations, 

I!-'-' '■ IIS, and lundiMg 

h., it been in the best 

ini. :■ • ,:.>>.stidudenls,, 'she 
said 



tiff and the dcli-iidani pn-dicl .j 
final ruling by late spring ol 
VM') Time schedules .ind trial 
dales will tentatively lie se! m 
the next :i(idays 

Named as delendanls m Ihi- 
lilK'l suil are the Harbinger. 
Harper college, the board of 
trusttH's ol ( ommunity College 
Di-slricl ,")12; James Mcdrath. 
presifleiit of Harper, llonn B 
Stansbury. vice president of 
student affairs: Nancy 
Mctluiness. former Harbinger 
editor in chief . IJorothvdliver 



Piravano. former Harbinger 
advisor. Stephanie Frank, for 
mer Harbinger managing edi 
lor, .Icnny Sakola former 
Harbinger features cdilor. 
and .McCarthy 

Charles Ni.xon, ol 2!) S 
LaSalle Str in Chicago, fiiwl 
the appeal on Roi-pkens 
behalf B.vron Knight. ol422 N 
Northwest il«v in Park 
Hidgc, acts on hehall ol Ihe 
Hartlord Insurance which rep 
resents Harper college 



Plans to sell 
11 7-(wre site 



h\ Brt»n < ;jrls<>ii 

IfiMi.'i ('ollegc '.mII XMKi .^dl 

,,' i ■ I laiul which li.oi 

111 vi; ■.iu( ha.seil 111 1H7<1 lor a 
1,1 ^>|w,.,cd ..econd campus 

ifirpcr is scllinglheS2 1 mil 
lion plot because the college 
needs the funds .ind bei-au.'ic of 
the Improved real estate ni.ir 
ket. said Peter K liakas \Kr 
president of administrative 
serv ices 

Bakas said that the oroiinal 
pur< base prk'c ot the (ami 
approximatt-ly siHoon 
acre, and the land h.i^ app; 
ated m valueMiur ]'.> puri h.i-e 
in I'tTt; 

W r 1 about the s.lle 

prii ud "We cannot 

reali. ..... ■.i.!,l we olil.iin .111 

official a (i|)r.i is.ii 111 t h,. 
property 

The admimslration had jire 
viously made plans to sell the 
land, hut Ihe plans coincided 
with Ihe l!i»i elections when 
interest rates were climbing 
.ind land buyers were growmii 



scarce. Bak.i.^ >aid 

liakas explained that the 
administration had rccon 
sidered original plans to build 
on the site alter concluding 
thai the construction would fie 
economically unfeasible 

Kn roil ment projection- 
thai supported the need fur 
that campus ha\e nut been 
borne out said l)a\ id 1, 
V\illiaiti> vice president ol 
,n .HJemir affairs "The birth 

• and the gruull 

' iliminisheilhiiKe 

-IfO 

.According to Bakas, There 
M- as no one interested in buying 
It in IDS!" 

The finance committee is 
currently interviewing real 
estate brokers and hope.s to 
select one to handle the sale at 
the September 27 board 
meeting, 

Bakas said. That may take 
a monlh iKl'ore they finally act 
on It itbe final selection)" 



Colle^i' costs up 
^Unily^^ six percent 



New York. NY 'CPS' 
The total cost ol attending 
college this scbiwil year will 
increase only six percent 
over la.st year a new report 
by the College Board 
concluded 

Over the last lew years 
college costs have in 
creased 10 to II percent a 
year as colleges boosted 1 ui 
lion to keep pace with high 
interest rales and inflation 
said College Board I'resi 
dent George H.inford 

The comparatively small 
increase in this year s col 
lege costs marks what 
many experts hojjc is an end 
to the double digit cost 
increa.se> ol Ihe last sever. d 
years 

.■\t public, scliools. more 
over. Ihi- increa^-e .miiniiil,- 
to only a live [.enenl 1 i~e 
over la.st year, making the 
total cost S48K1 for lour year 
resident stiidenls, an<l ivm 
(or students .11 t" " vimt 
schiKils 

Private .school ,sludeiii.'- 
aren t taring i|Uite as well 
Costs of altending private 



colleges are up .seven per 
cent over last year, for a 
total cost of $9022 at four 
year colleges and $7i)f>t at 
two year institutions, Ihe 
study of over niMKl schools 
nationwide revealed 

Total college costs in the 
survey included tuition and 
fees, books and supplies, 
room and board, personal 
expenses and trans- 
portation 

While total co,sls will rise 
only six p<>rcent this year. 
the study also sbowt^f that 
tuition and fees will in 
crease eight to nine percent 
at t)oth puhlu and private 
schools 

Students al lour year pub 
lie schools lor e'xaniple, 
will pav average tuition and 
fees of $I12«. while their 
counter parts al priv ale col 
leges will \iis\ an average of 
Willi 

The Ma^^achu^ells In 
.stituteof rechiiology will tx- 
the most expensive school to 
attend this year where total 
costs will average Sir.l.'Mi 



I 2 TH» M»t»r9^ Augu* 30 1964 




Time to gel fiiiicl8 
fit>iii eoiTiniuiiitv 

If all things remain the same. Harpt>r colk-ge u ill 
run out of money by 1985. said Elaine Stoermer. 
director of college relations The oplioo to raise the 
tuition rate IS not available to the Harper administra 
tion t>ecause the tuition rate is already close to one 
third of the per capita cost allowed by iaw The other 
two thirds come from state reimbursements and 
local taxes 

Fourteen cents per SUM) in local taxable income 
goes to Harper college . four cents goes to the educa 
tion fund and 11 cents yoes Iq the buildiiti; lund Ttn' 
collckje tax rate is the secuiui lowest m the state vcl 
tuition is the second highest in the state f»>himl Black 
hawk community college The last time a tax rate 
referendum was proposed which w it was 

in m78 when the California Projxisi; nr was 

hot 

The tax rale hasn't oharit;r<i ^ini»- i'lt" when the 
college moved to tuition 

rate has risen . mester 

hour 

We Ix'liovc the tinie has conic f.,i Hjiper olficials 
to seek other sources of revenue rather than Iht tra 
ditional dipping of hands into the ptHket books of stu 
dents In this way. the tuition rate and the lax rate 
could be put in better balance 

.As of this date, plans for the referendum areotih iti 
the formative stages We encourage ail concerned 
Harper students to voice their opinoms concerning 
raising the lax rate 



Help stamp out poveiiv 
for bliie-eollai' lal>orers 



Reader talks hfi('k\ 
rails for fend end 



LrlUr to lllr VMlm 

I «;)-: mil'''- ,—•■•',—-..' ,l((|»r 

\r.ii > ;i!>! ri .■ ■ , f[i^ Is 

my fourth liill sfiiKHicr ,il 
Harper, and I think lor the 
excpption of 19*2 thrre ha'* 
been a first issiiv .tllatk on 
WHCM everv singk- )ear 

The article does nut kiv€> the 
name of the jock or say if tt wa.i 
said during! hi> her .m shift 
but I hopp WHi M has no! 
stooprd tu the Irvi'l of \our 
staH^ 

The xUtiun hj.s impro\<-il 
dramatic all) in Xiw past thrct- 
years It vnicrtohearcurrfnt 



i'ii|imrnl 

ilia: . ;• «„rk'-. To 

ibtf: ■ ■ ,nh i>i,r» .iMi! 

Stall ■ ' , , '!!«■ uiuai «,iriv 

Mr, Knctiamlcompanv. tins 
feud, to be honest. i.s ijuitt- dull 
for those of u!> ou'siile Miur 
off u r 

I am lired ot haviiii; your 
musi(-iil tastes and pcrMinal 
beefs thrust upon me when 
there ati- far more important 
is.sues to vour readers 

Please learn a lewon from 
WHCM and the errors of vour 
pnileeesmirsi 

June DawiMHi. itiiHlrnt 



Letters to the editor are welcomed 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



' )ne of the wonderful aspt."cts 
alH)ut journali&m is the fad 
that a writer has unique oppor 
lunilies for learnint; a group of 
Irivial. unrelated and Kener 
ally uselevs fads 

Inil lally one would read that 
statement and have some 
serious doubts almui Ihe sanity 
of this writer 

The fact remains however 
that learnmK about si> man\ 
different IhmK.s i.s si. it of lun, tti 
a pervers** type o( v* .i> 

Part of the fun oi l«-.iniini; all 
those miscellaneous I.kIs is 
mentally pro.|eilinn the 
actions of the (leople involved 
and drawing conclusions from 
them 

To give an e.vample. a \v\\ 
days ago. a young gentleni.iii 
wandered into Ihe Harhinv;iT 
office here in .-\ biiililini; In 
vent his ire 

.As is so often theca.se. it took 
a considerable amount of time 
to determine the exact source 
of his w rath 

Apparently, this siiiitenl was 
outraged h_v the airmiuil of 
trash that he had s|Miiied casii 
ally strewn about our lovely 
campus 




Diwe 1 became aware of this 
deadly problem, I knew that it 
was one of the burning Issues 
for which my investigative 
skills were made 

Hoi on the Irail of the alleged 
trash. 1 sallied forth to observe 
(jer.Minally the shameful sights 
sure to tx'.seen 

irossiiig in front of F build 
:iig m\ eagleeyes.scaniiwtlhe 
area 

droups of students sal obliv 
iously on the reluming wall and 
on the well manicured lavMi 

Some had reclined against 
Irees pondering the (ifu 
llsophica! meanings of v ariuiis 
lexttxjoks or girlie magazines 

I had found some trash the 



magazines i but where was the 
litter' 

Realizing niy ohvious mis 
take. I continued to traverse 
Ihe school grounds in my 
-search lor truth, justice and 
the American way 

Rounding ,) building I spot 
ted my quarrv , a Snickers' 
wrapper fluttered defiantly 
through the air 

I had found the garbage 
alHHit which the irate student 
had complained 

II was al Ihal iwinl I hat I con 
sidere<i the real litter problem 
from the viewpoint of the big 
picture 

Students are being led 
astray b> the very institution 
charged with their 
developnienl ' 

They arc being lauglil nul In 
liller: The raniifications of 
such actions go against the 
gram of Ihe very principles 
upon which this counlrv was 
founded 

I am referring to t he rights ol 

every American to life, liberty 

and the pursuit of happiness. 

which we normally attain 

1 onlinued uti tMi^c t 



A ton^ue-in-clwek look at 
our modern art sculptures 



bv II. . ,, 

(i!. ; 

''■ '- ■ ".itii in 

K Iriini ,1 

111.' iitl.- ,.t \\-:,> .-itilplure 
currenllv ,in di-j.l.iv ihiImiI.. 
buili! '■ I":lni nil i.iil 

Ii ■ Ihe poliil III 

vieu . : '..,1 llie H.ir 

binger mtiI iln-it sl.ii rr|Kirii'r 
Midu.'l Ctuirli- l!.i!'i:i:r-. r,, 
iiiiervicw Ihe .ifi .| 

nut his (lersitnul 

"■■'•■■OiiMing i~ : ---1,,; ,,l 

IV with .11 list Ihiraii 



H.WIMK 1!^ I an ,i,ii 
explain lu itir •v.h lU whji 
vour work is.' 

DiR.WlK \„ 

HWIMKRS V\hv nol ■ 

DtK.ANTK .Man. vmi rr 
such a t»urnmer That s the lim 
of art When you l<M)k al art 
work and go What Ihe bell is 
thai" that'slhelwautv of art 

H\\|,\IKKS: The sculpture 
is called. "Film on lilrl" name 
on, tell me. what's it mean? 

Dl'KA.NTK (»h. all righl 
Vou resuch abriiig down 1 ve 
long been concerned with Ihe 
plight of the American 
Ifidian 

HAMMKKS Kxcuse me. 
doot \<Mi mean Ihe \meriran 

Dl'RA.NTE Them Um Vou 
see. the film im the gtrl is rep 
resentative of Ihe film of scum 
siKiety places on the females 
of Ihe world 

HWIMKKS Kascinaling 
What inspired vou ' 

t>l RANTK As an intellec 
lual. 1 watch lots ol video s I 
saw that group. Duran 
Duran " and their video 
■ ■( ; irl s on Film ' that s when il 
hi! me 

HAMMKHS: What hit von • 

Ul'RANTK A large rolling 

pin \lj wife starle<t beating 

me over Ihe head and made me 

prnnii-r tu >ii.ii M.ttrliing so 

■in liie 



h \ >l ill II • 



iMiiiiin niv 



Ignoranve hut it appears lhal 
all vou did \*as lap<' film lu a 
manikin 

OrKAMK .\t this piiint 
iHiranli' .ippc.n I't ^ >s.|.i > 
shaken He began 
his chair which I ,■ 
a case of either severe .,i!i\;iiv 
or hemorrhoids i Ittookasolid 
month lo slr.-tii-t"r;il!v pl,i,e 
that him' 

IIAMMKHs II,,,., ,.,|,„ 

(Inwil I dun I uanl li< l.,k< up 

all V iitir V alu.ihl< iioii hut 
could vou cominrnt on the 
other art work on campus' 

niRANTK The art work on 
this rampiis Is siiiiplv mar 
velous Take lur inslancetliose 
pines in front of Ihe school,* 
when I fir.st viewed them I 
Ihoughl they were jast pifies 
Imagine my surpri.se when I 
discovered they were on loan 
from a French artist 

HAMMKK.S: \ pl.asant siir 
prise indeed. W uuld > ou care to 
comment on the signit'igance 
of Ihal w ork .' 

1)1 K-A.NTE Well I ijh. sure 
My guess is that it may lie 
some sort of phallic synibol. 
but then everything else in the 
art world is maybe b<>cause 
they re pi()es Us some kind of 
drug culture thing mavbe 
it's a 

HAMVIKRS: We could prob- 
ably go on fur hours about its 
signifigance but ... 

DliRANTK Maybe you 
could go on for hours bul niv 
time IS valuable 

HAM.MKKS Well, thank 
you for your precious time and 
your invaluable contribution lu 
the beanlificaUun of (he cam- 
pus. We look forward to your 
falure cunlribulions. 

Dl RANTK Hon t hold your 
breath me my surprise when 1 
discovered thev were un loan 
from a French artist 

HAMMKRS: \ p|ra^anl -ur 
prise indeed. Would \ ou care in 
rninment on its signiriuance ' 
1)1 'KA NTH Well luhsurc 
My gucs IS '.lial il m.iv be 
son le SI lit III pli.i 1 1 n s V 1 1 1 1k>I but 



then everylhiiig else in the .irl 
world IS in;iybe bei uuse 
Ihev re pijH-s il - si.nie kind of 
drug ciilliirt- III. lit; iiiiivbc 

Il s .1 

HWIMI |(S He.uul.lpioh 
ably go on for hours .ilmui iis 
signiligance biii 

DIRANTE .Maylie you 
(tiuld go on for hours but my 
tune is valuable 

IIAMMI IIS Well Ihank 
vou fur your precious time and 
your int aluable contribution lu 
the h«'auliricalion of this cam 
pus and we look forward to 
future ronlrihulions. 

DI'liANTK Hon t hold your 
breath 



Harbinger 



Wtiitarn Kauiev lljirper Cnllege 

.Mgonquin & lin^, !!,■ K".iii~ 

Palatine. 11, i.i«k.; 

3k; :ioiiii 

R*(«iiia)irf BillKwli 

MiinKirw Eiliuir tWnCiiiI 
■WwrtniDIl Olrnliir jMinil.-t Nonniin 

Eniiirlainm™! KdHiir Tim P»cv) 

l*m»jB«i«ir EHKout 

PiMiMlw HidiHall 

**wir .IimliiiTnii 

The tIAKfilNGER is the stu 
dent publication for Ihe 
Harper College campus com 
munily. published weeklv 
except during holidays anil 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of Ihe 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istralion. faculty or studenl 
iHidy Advertising and copy 
deadline i.~ noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing .All 
Letters lotlie Editor must lie 
sigiieii Names withheld on 
request For furl her informa 
lion call :t;ir inoii e\l 4i>i( or 
4KI 



Frt'e lielp is available at 



The Martxrioei Aiigusi 30 1964. Page 3 



student eoiiiiseliiig 



l» Ml. h.ll, lliitlu-) 

(Vntrr h : iiilvnts ami 

Aduit Srrvict'.-. riurks it-t lir^l 
annivfnuiry I his miwilh 

ID* purpote of Me itpeeM 

ctMcr ■ to anwide aanMniKr 
to nvw ana pnMiierlivv xtu 
drnl.s and to esfMiMl slwleM 
devrhipmrat mvn'Ms lu Mlutt 
■tudtnts thoxp who art' i.'i 
jrcan of skt am) oli4rr 

Th» crnter offrrs srssHms 
Ihil rfUtr l« aMlull !il<i«t4'nt 



MiMlent drvrtopmc'iii ia<-ull\ 



I xiude«ts. whi> rHurn t<i 
CBl l ry for joh artvam-rmrol. 



-r ,: ' 




: -iH" a 








t^.-i.--; . 






Harprr 






l( 1-. ■ 
rirlurn 
<dutt> 


iitrr> ih 


ail \'ninK»'t 



ii fright: ''..-y 

think thr. !.i>r 

it>'."' ISotaii saul Slit' Yielded 
ttiat Uwy ari; usually pU>a» 
Mlly *ttrpri«>it t« find many 
olheir adult* » ilh Mmitur inler 
rati ami rfsiK>nsihililM"s 

rhr cf'tiliT ^ f,irijll\ .11 (- s|:k' 
ci<»lly Ir Jined lu nflfr fnctnih 
Mi|>|M'irt jnd lt> jlk-viutt- the 
(rOKliilions lh.it jit CDninnTi 
iimotiit oWf r *lii*nB 

l¥»IO»lwin for Ih.' ., nt 
involve-^ ^• 
at idiill 
libri»r> <>( 

riiil .irid 

jl»JVSi)(- 'l.lfl 

The curnnit iillrr 

bjiwd on ii.ssun»|>t "'fi- 
ler had to matu- l>ltt.> ^M >".>'<. , 

pbniM>d m the lutun- ti> (l>'i»'r 



r 

Ih ti>[)if> 
{iidirii! J 
■ ■d tn,)tf 
r Uiiil i> 



Moii€*v from library 



h% Raa4t Hum 

Harprr Colli : 
rooprradon u ' 

HviKhU Men.u; .„. ;..; 

rtcenlly rrcvivt-d » finm 
(cdrral grant to tM>l up « ]ltl> 
data srr^icr pragmm 

' ApprMximalrly .ilKl arrti 
hit*."..— ,v,.- ..-,. 1., ..- ..» 



vtirMltM 01 thf 
i'» The indir 
miiiicM) KjtnrrMl from the Mir 
vey will help students ijam jri 
Mleauf the loi-jl mli :i. .rk*i ioi 
the next thrct ■ 

The datj o , il be 

included in a siiltMjrr pro 
gram which *ill be available 
to computers m (he Arlingtan 
HeiKhts library, the Harper 
library .in-l m the Career 
ftesourrt 

The ml 'l.iKo („■ 

available \u . i^u.ills liandi 
capped students on the 
lihrar\ s Kur/wcil rcadiiig 



mitehine vihuh, whrn h«.xi4i«xl 
up to a computer, can r»',ni 
alwid dula displays 

Tliw *in »'iv.-' ti... iviii.i 
caiifwtl u 

imiirce th.. 

iMrt be availaljlf u, -.Ii-m. 

The niltefie pljri-. i.. ii(Ml,ile 

""' ."'■■■— .•ii,n yiMrly ,md 

-1 lohelpd<>vise 

Thf Ii 
ting the 

computers m j iis.iiilr arm 
readable [ormat that both 
librarifs * i[! .jtreewith. ' saitt 
Frr.' ti rector of the 

cari : vice.s renter 

"We t\A\v it'iiLitively set the 
upeniftn date > for acres«< to the 
data- *iirii.i"U'r ' 

T(i .ciind fedt'ijl 

ijrar to the two 

flbrarivs 

The tir St was iim-i| to develop 
the Biblio»;r<iphir liistriutKiti 
prourani which helps stuaeiits 
wnte research p.ipers 



Pilot. 
The Better 




When ft runs out 
vou won't have ta 



t»« ntilwf Pilai k»ll|M«lM. H\ fM f wr yWln 
(mat lor il Saoatkcr •rlKsf S^riallf jlllljiilii 
li*|cr rikklai li>r cnaliaall •ritiag (Mrfart. 
Ma<a4m >lt»l pfiial laax«lra c«r»Mlr *ltL IR(T 
lc(ll) kilaacca h ikairi »l aic4iaia ar rf8« 
faMI« «a4 krsl <*l all y«a'll ante Ikm* il <iat. 
Ju «llv ia a ]*( rtfilt aa« yaa're nwt) 1« «rilr 



»akM< !«•<•> ^■■•MM^___aa->ii»* 



•ttkMl.TWM( 




,«. nCBETIBtlAUPOINT 



renters 



mine the .iclual needs ol adult 
studtTits jml to discover the 
most convenient times to 
insure participiitiun 



Special aid for new 
and adult students 



■ We re vrr 

an\ (eeftli.uk 



interested m 
Nolan said 



2;> riiis ■ IS one of the offer 
ings a clublhat will begin Sep 
tenilxT Id and meet on the third 

Tuesday of everv month fnim 

> M' p m ■ 

.\dults ml' 

rUis or .1! ■. ■■! I ■■ 



>;r,iin- .irr uri: 

l'47 Willi rxti'll- 

niore intornialH' 
rein-shnients « : 



.1 to 

.:, .'Ilfl 



IPli. 

call 
for 

■111 



rhe center will !)«■ o|bti Mun 

l.r. lhrou«h Wednesd.n :■■ ;■ 
'n H i«l (1 HI . T 
. r rid.n « r. :i rii ' ■ 
(I m .iihl S.itiird.iv 'I 'fi .1 :i 
to 12 i»i |) ni in P l.i:' 



Ameocor* M«art Mmxtaftry , | 



llv ftan(l\ Hum 
Have you ever needed help 
with course selections, per 
sonal problems, career 
choices or ju.sl needed smiie 
one to talk to'' 

Sonic of the liesi pLiio to 
limk tor .iihici' nil these and 
many other firotilems are any 
ol llie -Student Development 
Cenlers on Harper s campus 
Many new students will most 
likeK visit the New Student 
\ilult Services area 
I in r l;J2 
.: ihe F I'i2 office mainly 
handles iieu students by 
arranKinu onenl.ilion. testing 
and course advice for those 
n<?» at Harper," said Diane 
Zimmerman, cotinsellinR ser 
vice information siiecialist 

In addilion to academic 
: •■l.iti-d couns«'linK, 'he stiidetil 
in clnpment center also oilers 
personal counselint; In slu 
dents and area residents at the 
office in 1 117 

For a S2,"> pt'r hour (ee, j»'o 
|)|t' can talk » ilh Ihe coun 
selors aljiiul any prolilems 
they nia.\ haii- Ziinmernian 
Mid. 



riHlersI.indiii^; that certain 
students have unique prob 
lenis Ihe student development 
center has set up offices in t 
building and in D 142 to assist 
both transfer and continuing 
education students 

These offices also provide 
career coun.selinK anri .idvise 
for students with personal 
problems 

"The most imiwrtant coun 
selmg center is Ihe career and 
life center m .\ i47 Zimmer 
man said 

Themamluni lionollhecen 
ter IS to lii'lp >iudents with 
major career and academic 
decisions The center contains 
a re.source room vntli several 
hundred biniks on career and 
]<* opiMirtumlies 

"We help .students with deei 
sion making skills and help 
them learn alxiut themsehes 
the career world and setlinj; 
goals for themselves, Zim 
merman said fn addition to 
all this there is a computer 
center in A :t47 called dis 
c<iver This machine is open 
from 9 a m lo:)i) m daily, and 
< iwtintmf on iiasr I 



Paying for school costs 



i «Nill«i««*.l frfini first iia^e 
assistance are h.iseil entirely 
(>nne«d 

An analysis of the student s 
mwds compares the student s 
resources with ihe amount of 
inone.v needed I., pav (oi 
>cbool 

The sludeiii s r. .■ 

subtracted Iron ' 

needed to pay im .mi, mil, 
resulting in a neetl figure 

The financial aid ollice can 
provide you uilh more mlor 
mation on thr-sc .iral i.thrr pro 
grams or ynu may relerlothe 
book. Scholarships, Fel 
lowships. and Loans ' avail 
able in the library Studcniv 
must apply for eat h ol tin- 
types of financial aid annually 

.\lany times students uhn 
are denied aid for one aca 
deniic year, will lie eligible lor 
aid the following year due to 
thangesin protr.im ehi^dnlity 
requirements 

In addition to cither pro 
t:rams. short term loans are 
available to Harp<»r sludent,s 
through Ihc financial aid 
oJfice 

The loans may I* reqiiestetl 
for up III W percent of the stu 
dent's in district tuition, as 
long as the .imoinit of the loan 
does not excrt-tl S^tmi 

A 16.(111 service lee is charged 
for the loan which is otherwise 




interest tree 

In addition loallol the.ibove 
llnanrint; itielhiKls. the Illmois 
•loll SeiMii' titficc. liH'ated in 
.■\ i47, provides inlornialion 
about work available in the 
area fhi' ' job board' is 
located )Ust outside ,\ :i47 

,-\ large numlier 'it employ 
men! op(Kirlunities are piisleil 
on this tKiard, staff memtiers 
will be available to e.iplain 

Unlike work study program 
this service is provided 
through Harfier by Ihe Stale o( 
Illinois I>epartmenl of Labor 



KATHLEEN FAGAN 

MEMORIAL NVRSING 

SCHOLARSHIP 

One scholarship is offered for the Fall '84 
sem«?ster to a student in the R.N. Nursing 
Program and covers tuition, books and 
supplies to a miimum of $500.00. 

The criteria for this award is as follows: 
Second vear RN student. 
Minimum 3.00 GP.A 

Applications are available in the Office <>f 

Financial Aid. Room A364. 

Deadline for applications is September 30. 

1984. 



In addition to all of these pro- 
grams V el er.ins who served al 
least i:-;i d.iys ,,f .ulive duly 
after .lanuary il l».V> an<l who 
have a discharge other than 
■'Dishonorable may tH' eligi 
ble for monthly educational 
a.ssistance from the \'eterans 
.•\dniinislralion ' \ \ ' 

.Among the types ol 
assistance available to vet 
erans are the following 
I. Tutorial assistance 
2 Kemedial courses 
3. ."Vcademii creiiit lor military 
courses 

4 \' A vocational 

reh.iljilitalion 

'. \ A work sUidy programs 
'. \ X w.ir orphans assistance 
programs- 

7 VA dependent children s 
programs. 

8. Knipliiynienl placenieiil 
through the Illinois .loli 
Service 

Harper s financial aid office 
IS liH-ated in .A .IM and is open 

8 15 a m to 8 1) m Monday 
through Thursday and from 
H.l.'vam to 4 :Wp m on Friday 
and uii two Saturdays per 
moiilli The two Saturdavs in 
Sepleml:»'r are Se|)lemf)er Kth 
ami 22nd. 



The RTA Monthly 
, Get Around Ticket 



Fof mtjir intormaiion 
and the nc.iresi sales 

location i,all loll-tree 

1 800 972 7000 



Pag* 4. Ttw Hwtwtgw. August 30 1904 



.Upcoming^ 



SNL Movies 

■ Caddyshack wilh Bill 
Marray and Chew Chase and 

The Blues Brothers with 
John Belushj and Dan Akroyd 
will be shown Friday. Sep 
tember 15 in J 14:1 Both rilms 
are rated R Admisson for the 
films IS $1 (XI Tickets may Ix* 
purchased at the Box Office. 
J 137. Monday throujih Thurs 
day. Klam to 7pm. and Friday . 
Mtam to 4 3iipm For further 
information call Student 
Activities at exi 552 al 



;!97 **». ext ■»•«■*«« 

Campus 
Crusade 

Campu.'* Crusade lor Christ 
and Athletes in Action is a new 
rlubat Harper 

Find oul how your life can 
make a difference this fall 
Come hear Vince Evans, for 
mer pro football I^B with the 
Chicago Bears. Sept lO For 
more information contact Rich 
[■hillips evenings at :<81 ft46 



or 



Help fi 

lends students a hand in career 
deci.sKin making ' 

The entire c(>un.selin8 sys 
lem IS paid for with student 
activity funds Students inter 
ested in helpinR other students 
while earning some money 
may work as amnselor aides 

The aides work part time 
during the fall and spring 



mvouuu^ 

semesters and some may work 
full lime during the summer 
semester 

Aides are involv<"d in as-i^t 
ing with registration and or len 
talion. giving campus tours. 
providing workshop support 
and providing guidance 
assistance 

Students mteresle<l in apply 
ing for counselor aide positions 
are invited to contact Barbara 



Film Festival 

The film Mon Omie «ill 
be shown at «pm on Sept 7 in 
J 143 Admission is $1 IKI to stu 
dents. SI M to the public Mon 
Onilf knk> iif( Sliirlcnt 
Activities Jacijues Tati Film 
Fe.stival ' with future screen 
ings of I'laytime ■ and Mr 
Hulol s Holiday Call ext .>»7 
for further details 

Film showing 

The film Fimtlixis*' will be 
-scrtH'nitl Frid.iv , Autiist J4 jt 
K p m 111 .1 14:; 



students 



Olson in .A ;M7or Philip Trover 
in F l.« 

Counst'lor aide.^ work 
approxiniatt'ly len hours per 
week, and adjust those hours 
around their schedule." Zim 
merman added 

Student development cen 
ters are ojH-n Monday through 
Wednesday 8 Ho a m to H 
p m . and Thursday and Fri 
day. 8 30 a m to 4 :')op m 



[^MTaoai 




i-iiHaH^ i\ iwt *!i sump HM'.—r; 

'5??£r__-/iij!i& owT iM wf«3 ION -n* <^'' 




Problems 
and how 



nith campus litter 
to sfplve them 



I flroin iwiir I 

through the joys of 
emiiloyinmt 

i^ not litlenng. these cold 
hearted students are denying 
employment opportunities to 
hundreds of folks trained to 
pick up trash 

Jast imagine how hard it is 
on the families of those now 
unemployed men 

Imagine if you will, a poor 
little child his' belly di.'itended 
by the pangs of malnutrition, a 
single tear slowly running 
down his sunken clireks as he 
valiently tries to console his 
heart broken and unemptoyed 
father 

• tXw t worry. Dad, I ain I 
really all that hungry the lit 
tie boy says 

And does this scene need l«> 
be repeated night after night 
until (he little boy perisitaes of 
terminal scurvy'' 

Ofcours«'not Why each and 



every one of us has the oppor 
tunity to quash the evd cycle of 
unemployment, hunger and 
disease which is. even as we 
speak, running rampant 
through the very heart of sub 
urban su«-iety 

I contend that it is the duty of 
every red blooded American 
to help stamp oul this terrible 
problem 

Like moist social ills, this one 
<-analsolH-stami>ediHit if each 
one irf us makes an effort 

So hold your head high and 
be a true patroit 

Toss that coke can in the 
b«Khes 

Pitch that candy wrapper on 
the ground 

Throw that hamburytT 
wrapper out of the car window 

Ana when you do. sit back 
and think ai the ]oy on the little 
hoy s face as his father at last 
has the ability to bring home a 
meal 



You have done a fine thing 
foryourschotil. state, and. yes. 
the country as a whole 

Stand tall and proud as dis 
carded newspapers drift in the 
breeze 

Hold your head high as 
pistachio shells crunch 
undetfoot 

And remember the immor 
tal words of somet)ody famous 
who said. They also serve 
who only sift through waste 



(friMJUaon/ &ofnJ!>a/uon 




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1 inilH>arl l»oh !.•( I 



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* Knamy 



II Onfm 
1» Tr»». SM 



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51 till 

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41. 



• ■■■i COUPON •■■» 

PERM or 
BODY WAVE 



^22.50 

. i\i'mis".^'s.i _ 

271 «r RANtTmnGTON nAU 
.577-4522 



I III ori<;iiul laiiiih liairculU'r> 




A — PLUS CARRY OUTS 

LOOHING FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS TO WORK 
WEEKDAYS POSSIBLE WEEKNIGHTS 
AND WEEKENDS HOURS AVAILABLE 

FRIENDLY COUNTER HELP NEEDED 
HOURS FLEXIBLE 

670 NORTHWEST HIGHWAY, 

FOX RIVER GROVE 639-2644 

ASK FOR PEGGY 




RBBEY 

Wommt't Hmalth C»nt»r 
Specialists in Women's Health Care 

PREMENSTRUAL SYNDROME (PMS) 

Complete Treatment 

• Birth Control 

• Complete Gynecological Services 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Speakers Bureau 

Please Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 

(Jusi I Block Soulh o1 Goll Roadi 



The HmVnyger. Autgusl 30, 196*. Psge 5 



WELCOME TO 
ALL STUDENTS 

AND 

THANKS FOR 
PATRONIZING THE 
HARPER COLLEGE 

BOOKSTORE 



STOP IN AND SEE OUR WIDE 

SELECTION OF SWEATSHIRTS, 

SWEATPANTS, SHORTS AND SHIRTS. 

NEED A GREETING CARD, SMALL 
GIFTS, PENS, PENCILS ETC? 

THESE TOO ARE AVAILABLE. 





Harper College 
Bookstore 



Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 8:00-7:00 
Fri. 8:00-4:30; Sat. 9:00-12:00 



1 8, Ttw mitung*' ^mgum 30 '*>* 



=Off Rrnt =. 

Dreaiiiscape; unpleasaiil oinematio K.b.IVl. 



DKh \M>' \I'K 

• * 

Max von Sydiiw 
ChrsslophM Plummrr 
FiWi* Albwt 
KaU- <apsha» 
jjrt>rtiK<'(t by 
Bruci- John Curl IS 
Our dreams, whether the 
m»-l pleasant f:»nt<«sK-s or 
worst niKhtmares ar.- "• 
most personal parts ■ 
i,,,.« That IS. until Bnii. ■ 

brouBht "> 

i I, - .illisiup*' " 

Ureamstape deals v«ilh 
dream and psvi hif research m 
which on* person is enabled to 
enter into another person s 
dream and either merely 
observe, ortake an active part 
Alex Gardner < Dennis 
Quad ■ IS the uifteii psychic who 
develops the talent to enter the 
dreams of other people 



Film review 



He IS usitm h«s powers on 
horse racing and on women 
when he is lagt!e<1 as a iinmc 
target for dream resiMn-h )■.,•■ 
Kotvert Blair > Christophi'i 
Plummen Blair plays a M"^ 
• ■rnment oKlcial who is both 
ii.ervisint! the dream 
search and is the head of a 
,,etret orRanii.atiim 

The research is htMilfd by 
Dr P.iu! \fivotuy -Max von 
Svdow ' an old acmiainlance 
of Alex s throuKh earlier psy 
chic traininK. and his assislaiii 
.lane DeVnes Kate 
Capshaw ■ 

With the aid ol lahnrat«Tv 
etiuipmenl. .Alex is able \<> 
enter several dreams In these 
dreams he discovers thai 



ence. and not only can Alex 
lake 3 role in the ilrcaiii but his 
i-onscious aclmns in the dream 
jIm, alter the cinirse o( the 
dream 

,\|,.\ 1,, nut the .'illy per-iMi 
with Ibesc talents li.ininy 
Kav i.Uitniaii 'David I'atnck 
Kfih IS an ei|iially nil'cil 
albeil psvchiilic psychic mIio 
also has the lalcnl to enter 
dreams 

II ts Tommy who liiscuvt-is 
that if .sonieiinc i^ killiii I'l a 
dream It' 

To mm 
causes liiii. ■ -■'• ■■• 

threat t" Ills importance in the 
research The !«» .imlmnl 
each other m the drcatiis ul 
none other than the I'lesiilenl 
of the rnited Stales 
The President has h. 1(1 retui 



nns dreams simc tlie death of 
his «iie In the lirsl (iresiden 
ii;il dream, his wile is calling 
his name while running dewn a 
road flanked by fields 

\ flash IS seen in the rii.staiice 
behind her and then .-he is 
eneulfed ui a nuclear (ireball 
In the liiUowmn dreams, he 
isp|jKuedl>\siiJ;lits(.fdevasla 
turn and blast victims 

11 is ho[»d that IhrouRh the 
dream research the Prcsi 
ili-nls mdhlmares can be 
endetl 

liobert Blair uses this as an 
„piM.rtunil\ to send lomrny 
into the Presidents dream as 
an assassin 

Alex discovers the plot and 
tries Hi save ttie President s 
hie The battle takes place in 
the dream world where any 
thmH IS possilile 

The special ellecls el the 
dream sequences wer.' ere 
atedtiv a noteworthy cr.,'« 

uplical effects were dene liy 
I'eler Koran whu wiOked eii 



the thre«' Star Wars lilms. 
Star Trek 11. and Indiana 
Jones and the Temple of 
Doimi 

Makeup was crealcd t'y 
CraiH Itcardon el Allered 
Stales l'i<llni;eisl and 
' Tvuliiihl /line ■ lame 

The ster\ was m(ri^;umi; in 
Its silence fiction slant, 
allhoiitfh parts b..^;ued down 
through weakness in the 
material 

■ Droamscape seems to tie 
another film of the •Flash 
dance ^cnrc. m which more 
attention is given lo the details 
surrounding the story than the 
story itself 

It i.s not a case ol extraordi 
nan, effecis ucershadowinK a 
giwdsti'tyline bill giKid effrets 
coveruie tur a passable script 

The lilni is no cmemalic 
niishtniare but mas prove lo 
have Ifie permanciu e .il only a 

dream 

h\ Ion rair% 




Akn Gardner (Dennis Qua.d) has hi. own nightmare m another's 
dream 



General Office 



-Tftt/i FBIAR lUCk t A^A 
HERE DUE TO AMlR^CL.e 
MOST HOLY! THEf^^S^ 
JbcoN XNECD I^UC-""* 
...AND t*CT IN THAT 




WHt M Plavhsts 

for»2i«:il 

Top Five 

RetiuPSited Simgs 

1 (Ihostbusters Ray Parker 
Jr 

2 Walking m My Sleei> K..i;cr 

Dallry 

SHfllo Lionel Kichie 

4 Living in Osfierale Tim«- 
Olivia Newton John 

5 Drive the Cars 

i.jnUi 



WASTED 

Secretary 

10 hours a week 2 ijays a week light typing, 
filing, telephone Hours flexible Apply at Harbin- 
ger Ottice ^ _, 
A-367 or call Ext. 461 




WHCM 

Pick up your free 
•I (LO\ K) UIIC M- 

In building 'A" A-331 



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\^ SETTLE FOR 
LESS! 

HIGH PAY ,^-„-.,nru 

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INSURANCE 
. PAID HOLIDAYS 
. MERIT INCREASES 
. RECOGNITION AWARDS 
. REFERRAL BONUSES 
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. INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATION 

Our rapidly growing, international organizatioo 
has lust opened its doors in Schaumburg. Many 
short and long term positions available tor 

SECHETARIES CLERK TYPISTS 

WORD PROCESSORS SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS 

S100 BONUS $50 BONUS 

_ With Ut 35 Houn Pay — 

Convmtimt Saturday Iwun aifailabla 

tor intarview. 

Call Immadialelyl 



310-1444 

Schaumburg, Illinois 

equal cpportumly omployer m/t 



adia 

personnel 
services 



jOffBeat 



The Hait»nqw. August 30 1984 Page 7 



Rob Lowe gets the 'Oxford Blues' 



OXFORD BLl'ES 

starring Rob Lijwe 

Allv Shfwly 

Amanda F'ays 

Julian Sandii 

Gail Slrickland 

djretled by 

Rotwrt Boris 

* • * 

"Oxford Blues is n wel 

come break this summer from 

the profusiun of two hiiiir 

music »i<leos which .iudit>tHf> 

have ()e«^ suhjtiled to 

Instead of cashing in on a jxip 
mania Oxford Blu«-s builds 
on a concrete story with t!o<«1 
actmtj and development 

Oxford Bl -Nick 

Di Angelo H EnK 

land where h<- ii-hlc^ mtel 
lecttiall) from the outlook of a 
young kid to that nl a more 
mature, far seeinR view 

Nick IS a youns. (jood liHik 
inu. athleln- kid in Las Vf-gas 
tH)viou>K a lady killer from 

the word i" h.r h.i^ ,i dr.-.ini ,il 

«rinnin»: 
cratic > 

lona I Amanda )'j> > 
Having consumeit .i!l .a.ni 



Film review 



•Me .tllforinatKin on tii> ^Mt\- 
he formulates, a plan on htra it> 
make his goal a reality Nick 

decides his plan of action will 
be to enrol! in Ihf s;inie iiniver 
sity as that of Lady \'ictoria s, 
Kti(fland's revered Oxford 

I'niversit) 

The hiRjiest resource in his 
arsenal is a slrerfMise 
"deKree" from the school of 
hard knock.- m I. as Vccis 
where there are odds liir 
everything and only suckers 
bet without increasing the odds 
m lh«'ir favor 

To increase the odds m his 
favor, Nick h.i- .i fncml nl his 
tap into •■ liter 

and rai^' linK 

from thirtccmn [<' imni Now 
the only thing slandmij in the 
way IS how '"■■""I'- up with till 
tioii a,nil (or Enf{- 

land"* ni<- . '^.ts wtail 

on a parkinf: -i! !i'nd,iiil s 
w-iiges. 



While on the )(»li Nuk iiu'i't'. 
a lady sambler driving .i ml 
classic Thuiiderbird Thi- 
({ambler's flirtations Uirn 
seductive and Nick spends a 
VeKasstyle evenins with her 
where, m the murM- of other 
thin^js. she uim'.v fiiiii Si ikk) 
that he turns into SH.iNm 

Toremenitierherby. in Erii; 
land, the gambler also gives 
Nick hor red Thiinderbird 
which, on arnval al Oxford, he 
promptly wedges h«'tween two 
buildings on a narrow .street 

The forceful wed>;ing of a 
high (Miwered piece of tMroit. 
t' S \ iron tK'tw«H,'n two. cen 
tunes old British buildings m 
Her Majesty s front yard is 
only a foreshadowing of the 
problems that are to follow 

Nick has no problems coping 
with being submersed in a new 
culture of England s upper 
crust He Uxiks at the situation 
ohiuseh . anything not directly 
invoUfd with his plans is 
superfluous and a iiiiiior 
irritation 

England, on I he other hand 
has problems coping vviib thl^ 



unrefined self centered Vaiik 
who has arrived for an 
extended .stay on their shores 

To complicate things for 
Nick. Lady Vi<toria has a 
suitor in the name of Colin, a 
high-horn English gentleman 

To earn Victoria's attention. 
Nick joins the sculling team 
where hi- can com(>ete against 
(.'olin 

On the rowing squad it 
appears that he learns about 
teamwork and resfMinsibilily 
to others but his indejiendent 
p«'r.sonnalit> refuses to back 
down 

11 IS this clash between 
Nick s lough Las Vegas 
upbringing and the gentrifica 
tion of Britain s uppercrusi 
that causes the conflict and 
lends substance to the film 

Helping Nick through the pit 
falls IS Rona ' Ally -Sheedy i . an 
American from the east coast 
who has lieen at Oxford for a 
year and has fallen in kne with 
N ick 

Despite her support. Ihc 
headslnmg Nick tails in reach 
niK his i»oal with \'ntoi la eel.-. 



thrown off the rowing team, 
and is thrown oul of Oxford 

But just when he is ready to 
head back to the States, an 
opjKirtunily ari.ses for Nick 

Colin. Nick s adversary, is 
scheduled lo race for Oxford 
against Har\ard. in a two man 
scull, in an attempt to regain a 
trophy that was losl :!.". \ears 
ago 

His teammate is unable lo 
race and the only chance of 
regaining the trophy is if Nick 
will race with Colin 

The choice would be obvious 
from the British point of pride 
but to Nick who has been se|>e 
rated from girl, leani, and uni 
versitv, the decision is lairly 
biased 

Does he race as a teammate 
with his opfHinenl" Well, yes. 
Do the> win'" Maylx.' Does he 
learn what it means to have 
character ' (iel back on the 
team" Back in the school'" (jet 
the girl'' 

(.io see the film The answers 
are well worth the price of 
adtnission 

ti\ Tim Pacev 



I Hanks irv for rc|M»ai Wailing rt^ggae anthology 

'I'ickliiii'' 



< miliiiuril Inim pa^i- « 
area ol the team with no iri-sh 
men luteil as starter- I'lace 



kicking Hcenis to tie «Tli in 
ha»1 with th r.'I'irn ,.< Cl^-irl, 
(terlHh > 

tnt,>»' !.>. ., 

Brian ."M-tiwe,!!;-,-! * , 

,Aaa^ys|,. 

(f]inf« 

lour at 



boosts tliiixl woi-Id 







firm 






-on, 






ill oine of 






■;^ames 


4111 


t^ 




tSWmfr 


Sk- 




treLsth.. 






nn» the ' 








1.% tim pat-'' 

HI;, II 



Album review 



itir.' 
■dui- 



tuu.-u. si;. 
IS only .so- 



I .^oo!l{ 



!umlt-.li;<-i'. 



■■■aileil by IMt Mm lej ' 
lers hrought the ni 



■■' rem;.).- !i 
..- l.-hrll,... 






Ol!.' l..-' 
t lo\* 1) ai '■ 




Ik" 


Ihc toot- a" 1 
I.etMli,'' 


M^M 


11 


lia,'or' l)> 1'. -. , ,..-., - o. 

■laic of rogyae a- it is more 
Mijiriioiil'. known Ih.il Willi a 


JM 


mm 


. 'IniiTi iM'.it and ranililmii 
■no 
' in rent directum- are cov 
r t ' '1 w 1 1 b \ 1 ■ 1 1 w m ti n s 


reggae of Ihinl 
' Tri.lahlan.- 
There i-ii ■ 
aUntiii and i 
shot ii iiiiiri' li.o 
gr.iilt 


World with 
ai the 


I.;.... 1~| .1111 (ealuring the 
lasting" ol .Sister 
: the progressive 


.ilhum 
1 iiitikes the 



^4 



Advertise in the 
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397-3000, ext 461 

student classified ads are FREE 
Non-student ad rate— 5(» cents a line 



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K*RN E.XTH.I 1 ->SII ILiinniiMii 

.Souarr Biiritrr KmumrM- kirinic lur lutlt 
full and tiBrt tiTiM- tU> Iwtiir^ itvailjilik- 
^wp^ruTK^ will 1* rM^ariMI Ki' mmc 

(1f..C ,-..•. - ' - • -- - t ' - ■ i-.f, 

vi*- . i'.'i 



VAMAIU MM, I Slm-I Hilti' lmm,ii-il 
Ulv cimdtlMm lIUKi l.i,iu rnlk'- Adult 

rrnnk aw-tris 



>lli<leiits (lull 



«i ■ 



c^ll I : mi- I 

li.r Ml I'l -I 
,!i,r ,:» r M 



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\i. -Ti I)f;n IS 

!:' fufi'lKIl ..I- IM.l 

i..ll,icjhn!)ini-iil 
iiifiu' jTiil |<hnn4" 
!.,x ill K,ll,i 



>lll. 



\i-«il Itiili- 



ll.T), ., I- .1)1 s M.l. 

Km :24* t„a,KMt C-MHtll,)(Jfl 



lo M\HI'ta^ 

l.-itl.,.!'- It.... 
f-sMl call Mil J.-1 



c t .KTK HISTI )N If I uur I IMm are not 
rrmui"! fn.m Fus b.i 4 11 BJ \jme mil 
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ting the ad I'aynient for per 
sonal ads must b*- made prior 
to publication The Hartiinger 
reserve- the right to refuse 
advert isenient- il deems often 
sive, libelous or inappropriate 



>>*9* 8 Th« "wtmgn Augult 30 <9e4 




Tim TyrreD looks to rejoiii Falcons 



lly Kd Krnilk 

<> the .Mih riiiid mi thi' 



He 

Atlanta FaU-cin* 

tional ihart Tini Tvrrcll Inr 

mtr Marprr and Norlluri 



\abl TvttmXtf 

But if thrrran- . 
after the fir;.! j:.iin.- th.' 
Kak'ons first lall will Im' tu 
Tyrrell 

Instead i>f lh»' imarltiti.n l< 
position he |iUi>rii in ctillt'tjc 
Tyrrell ha>. Ixm conirrtixl tu 
runninK hark which he pland 
at Conant !(■.-'• '-- '■•.iil in 
Hoffman Ks! 

In Ihe i know 

where yim r. ,.|.lv 

they (Jon I ha ' 'itm 

to switch aruu.iii -.ihI Tvi 
reil We ran Ihf uptiun im well 
at NorthiTii thai the smuln 
thought I I'lilllil !>•• .i.liv rrlril III 
runninK back 



Befaii>'- '■•■ • •■■ 
i>lilt,l»''> 
Slipped ' 
\F!. .ti-..i; II, • !,,-.ir,ul ...,■ 

Mi;il<-,I .»■- ,1 \;r, .,ii;r;i! In, Hi, 

Fak'on.'* 

At Harper Tyrrill ■■ 
MhlxA rrt-ord for'l.ilal i'.ll,:- 
Wllh over .■ iMHi -.jril- ,iN.t ■.! .,• 
niime<i !■. n,,. \ii %» ,,,.1 vj 
Rri, 



H.i 

JU-' 

ye. 

Work 

J )Umi»f I'lilleMe lt< -m-i- ( i;.i| 

itiiire of a fham e l.i stjri .iml 
>*itfh over tu quarterhaek, 
»a 111 Tyrrell 

After Harjjer must uf the 
■ichiHiK thai I k:iil ^( lHII,^r^hl(p- 
friiin *anled In u>f ri»- as a 



Quantity poses pro 
F-ball hopes for ret 



defensive l.ai-k At \iiiiH«Tii 
because they plav tin- npluni 
and I wanlcrl to tw a ((iiartiT 
I. ink rhc. iliil'lunL'- i'A.ii!!,.! 
!,, ,1,, ^.,1,1 Tirv'li ■•.!;■' I., -I 



At Ml tl.-ri,Ml|i|lf.| I Pl'l',.!.,l 

v.ird-- ami ! > iniH liili.uii- 
lnhii-fiol week i,| 1 ani|, ti.- 
fell in awe and intiintd.itrij hut 
the following weeks sIh>»>'<I 
that he *a.v not ►imnji li< l>e 
pushed around 

I riHildn f tieheve il In the 

first wifk they i-iit a runniin; 

i- troni luwa Kildie I'liil 

and he s lr«ini Itu- Kiu 

Kealisiicallv Tim >i>u re 
piing to have to ilo simiethuii; 
to wake up Ihesi" cfiaches and 
lell them vuu know how tu hit 
Tvrrell told himself 

And noticed he koI It was m 
Itie \usiist «th editinn of the 

blem, 
nil year 



Atlanta (■(instiliiliiiti where a 
sportswriler wrote, he h.is 
tjone Iruni a nolMidy to some 
ihiiii: 111 a waikinu s.itaa aiMund 
the Suwaiii'i' Irainini.' raiiip 

Included in his tou^h play at 
■ arrip was a lull fleiltcd IlKht 
in praiiio- acainsl a five ye.ir 
Ktcran ticlcnsivr ha<k Karl 
. I, .■■■('- 

'tie article Was ., 
• ■ve Kartkowski iii 
v«,,,, I, II. ^aid that (iurini; a 
scrimmage in practice. Tvr 
rell »;rablied a handoK and 
■almost tcKik his arm nil 

Kliasik who has Inends in 
Itie Atlanta Falcons or^anj/a 
turn said that Tyrrell has linne 
what they have wanted ^ince 
thev are su slai keil with run 
nint; liacks he istiyiiintniiel a 
sp<rt on the special teams 

Ive got to gel With the sp«.> 
cial teams coach 'Steve 
Crosby I because the way I in 
Boinii to make this team |s the 



special team,' said Tyrrell 

The difference t>elween col 
lece and the pros is that it s 
more intense at Northern lor 
Tyrrell 

Thi hii'ncst dilfcreiice is it 
wasrt.iliiiic^ miirf inicn.sewilh 
Malkiry He expected a lot 
from you. while in the NFL, if 
vnii don t do somelhinf; Ihey 
liin- '.nil If Miu re injured and 
iriis .1 Ircatinent you refined 
S'lOii said Tyrrell 

Kvcii Ihounh Tyrrell w as cut 
from I he slartin»! roster exptnl 
to see number :» i his numlier 
durinK pre season ■ in a 
F"aleons uniform this season 

Atlanta will he mi national 
televison al l,asl twice, on 
ltcl()b(.T 22. and on November 
S on Monday Nijiht Football 1 
ook on Sunday football or Mon 
day niKht football Atlanta 
plays twice (iciidier 22 and 
November,'! 



r-, "... I, , >: ... I.H'.t 

hut 
i,w|.t .^ .1 < . ,1 1 i; Il J ^ [ he V 
drfeatrd two tuiii;h <ic>(K)iient » 
and seemt-*! to U: on then w,n 

'■ ■ • 'ifief \c.ir 

• . Dill' 1-. h..-A,.wi 
delealc I !' ■ 

finale i 
the Mil! 
sritlini; i 
were del. 
»? 

Head t'oach .Inl, 

iww entrrine his. I4tli « - , 

head coach tml»tluil an out 
look on the seawn is diffii ,1' 
due to the loss »t soith' - 
sophomores and a lix ' 
depUi <m the bench 

iStaft lUted thjit the team 
came* wUMand anv miunes 
because of the small number o( 
playrn as backups All m all 
ijualitv not ()uan(ily seems to 
be th.- ma>r>r problem lacmg 



Football 



.startinj;uu.iileili.ii 

Callahar 

viikH W' 



tvUllllli 
li.il k ;.<v- 

,Ji>i', r.i( • 

(let'ls nil 



M.h \I. 



being c 


Nallenticil 


Ill, 


•111 t • 


Ireshm* 


n Thev ,1 


-I, 


I'l.Ul. 


Albrechl 


and .lulu 


VSi 


•.tun 


Weston a 


!so ho|K'S to 


sec 


illcll 


sive Ime 


tulles as w( 


II 




tilTeiis 


V e line Th* 


iill*-n-.iv* 




-:)\tiir,' III 


Ire. 


llllel 




'.IllIC'- Si. 


ihi.i 


MUt e. 



Iil ^ ifci pi*! 



■ 'It 



\t.ll 



',lllluCk pOMlHXI aliso 

iintiuj plaver »n fans 



llic H,,.vks 



squad 
OPPENttK - 
Qwulerkarii: Two freshmen 

are competini: Im this vear * 



Boi.: 
are ', ■ ■ 
the (xisitioii 

Wide Receiver .lohn 
Si-haffer is the only returning 
receiver from last ye^ar's 



' - ■ ,.rd 

iCrby and Jerrv Trihu/m.. 

T^IMEad: The only reniam 
mg player al this po,<>i(ioti is 
Sieve r;riffith His (ksiIioii is 



iOI lull'' 11'.' ,i k 

Metiall .1' 1, 

i.'oni(itisii 

front line . :i 

Brainanai 

HKFFNSK 

|leren»ivi' line: Tlic delcn 

' " .1 meltm|ie|Hjtol both 

,ind new arrivals 
■ [I John i) Dri.scoll 
KmUtI Musel are all ftcshtiK-n 
attempting to make tiic si.ut 
mg line Dave Ctirraii is j 
transfer student 

IjiH-barker, Al Kodfirr and 
i.lary Schipany. sophomore 
aretheoiilv potential starters 

Secondarv I'his area of the 
defense has numerous pos 
sibililies Kick Blaisdel! Krnie 
Hines. Tom Turner. Jim Hren 
ner. Damon Theodoro. and 
Mike Beniiell will all tit- lud 
dinji for sptits here 

KirkiiiK : This is the oiiK 
I nntlnuell on pa^te " 




Defensive lineman Mark Barem goes through tils drills as the Hawks 
get ready to meet the Triton Trojans in HIver Grove Sept. 1 at 1 p.m. 

(Photo by Rick Hall) 



Hdivks should iontend for lop spot in N4C 



hs M Kranik 
Tke ISM MM witM turlo .Sep 
Irmkrr I with « hcag ■• Iko of Ike 
tv^ Iram* rUnh 

ThrH<rp7rM«»ki>tllkr,>lilllr In 
l»a Irnjask <l I p HI in «n.-r 
Gr«r Hurprc dorsn I katr iinv 
Itaie t* m\ ■« il hoau poorrkntiw 
litlaalt V>llrv in ikeir homr 
o^nef Ibr Rett w(,«<li 
l« * sur»f.» i>r Ihe tit' jd . <Mi lirs ul 
Ikr NH . imnl hi>d lllln... \ ■<. 

Harper liuPiiKr ami 
tWlr liftt ak Ibr l«>|> Iran. , 
Mirlctll MMt <<raMl RapuU (iLk m 
•ke XM' Wl are inrliKiMe far pMl- 

•eawa pla> 

Tk* r»ll«« ttii: I.* .» f iitrsiilr Mjnilow ii 
i>l rarli N M ir.tin 

i>iirj('. 1 h. I- ,.' , 

He. 

ik-l' 

I'h I 
11,1 .> 
T..| 

>l\t' IltH-II. 

Dr.iM'i, v: 

Vik. ,., 

Nv* ..^^ 

Keilii.> r.iiiii'ii t.!iii,,ii », , .sliv, 

Porter, drfrnaivr l»rkle Mik' 



Kerr and fii»Hnn-k Steve i.xM l_»>t 
) ear's rccurd *;« » j iwludine a 
l«is» in the lake I'ula Bowl iKainsI 
t'llswarth Iowa 

liarprr.i!4rrllwni.ltrka saccimi 
lianmie %l«r'v ' 

inlMWwIv-'- , „c i..,cli 

Jerry V«ii ... ,■! .,,. 

Barry Dear:- ■•.■. ■,.... ,, 

situ He ftndsi liiu. • 
•■icellent player- 



inhcfv rcriii'iiiii,, 
•tw linrmrm Jeri' 
Tj*vIor ami ,li,hj. 



iil*inttlesi-mt liiiaisiil Mie Kcfc;iun 
IV on their lUime unuinils ul 
LaSalle Peru The Iiip placers 
back from last vear on i-l.ii rw. 
include, tackles tculd ThaUn ,i:i,i 
Jor Haas ami Itm-iiackt i ■-, " 
tf.Kjmk Kcliirnmi: nn ,>l:. 
taiihdcli MlKcMvli'lv ami • 

F',iiil K.>ssl, 1 " 

Brad .Stew.e 
upt'Mnimi: \. 
Mark Ktidil. 
Mike Fdwji 
•iiid ilffcnsr'. 



M,.r.oi!. V.illi-i •Vl.i 



niTs are ((uarierback Lrrtiv H.irrt 
in(!. running back James turner 
.safeties Rirkv Huff ami Mih, 
Cri.wli.v .mil iiiisi't'iurrl Uirmi 
rtl,ini|is.'ii; 'Ihe n.'H [)l'ii-.jH-i'I> lur 
'J-i \!.rlrdLl,lt,f> :neiij(l|. il,-Ie!is|i , 

Hill Vermin .imi tlill s,.l 
leliackiT P,i' ( .ur.eline 



'11 llullda^s 



• Juus mine las! ■ 
to «a,son 7 II I 
sen iin iitfen.-. 



1. I. -.1 I irtli-nsl-.e i 
\! ri ,iliil llail r 



Thurniuri is in 

11 Headi'i.aeh 

.M^h ■■:: ;.,'r 

• ir.'~lil!:,'!', 

[!,ii k m 'K:t 
I I 'I'.' Hull 



.\1, \; 

ItllS , 



DeVries and defensive linemen 
Homer Wells and Ivan Calhev 
frospect-s lor this season include 
» irte receivers Thris Williams ami 
Hon Su>;ks fullbacks Kuticrl 
Buchanan and Dan Freeman and 
halfback Koh Him ant 

Trillin Trojans: Head (nath Kii 
Vonku.s will lr\ to bring the pri'ji 
Iruphv back homo The prop is ttie 
annual Irupliv kii en l<i the winner 
of the Harper Triiun Raine 
Viirikus ha^ .Hi players returnmK 
Irnii! I.isi ve.ir uiL'iiiding defeiisiv e 
,ih1~ liii.| \-!ree ami Fr«i Davis. 
ik'Ictisive tackles N«.| Harris ami 
Curtis Kirksev iin niten.se return 
ing are linemen Kevin Cm.nev , 
Clanee Ha>ne> Tunv lupini and 
v»ide recetv,'! i n.iiles Williams 
The Truians wire . . ... r .n i.m 
W'.ir .iiir! i J Ul •! 

ll\V\Ks mile» N. ^, „,,» II, ih, 
H.irliiii(iri sports paite t'revirw 
III lilc Viillrvtijill Irani ami eiivrr 
*iie «r the HartHT rritiin yaiiie 
Trniii* plinrrs are needed fi»r llie 
Harper Irani If viiuare Inlrrested 
please eiralael ( i.acli Martha IMl 

illrti l«li 



4 



1 

^ 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



¥ol. IS No. 3 



September 6. 1984 



Page 2: 

Time for a 
busthtder 



Page 3: 

' Voice" takes 
first plac* 



Page 4: 
Photo opinoin: 
what is artwork? 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of Witliam Ralney Harper College Palatine, Illinois 



Enrollment down by nine percent 



Page 5: 
Where to find 
Harperfood 



Ballman reviews 
BTOs latest 



Page Tz 
] Teng picks 9 
top albums 



PageB: 
Harper spears 
Ttvians 20-14 



(lonstriic'lion 
-life thrt*al€*iii 

bt \imI> Tmn^ 

A "life threatening situa 
tioo' was th<? reason (or the 
replarrment c>( the relainmB 
wall and construction of ihr 
south palio whrih was oHi 
cially deduateti on Wednesday 
M last week 

That project was the 
replacement of the relaining 
wall, ■ said Peter Bakax. vk-e 
president of adminislrative 
services 

The $332. (MMl proiect w.is 
originally intended lo reuoii 
struct the retaining walls 
which supported the bridi;e 
rontteclini; the entrance of A 
buildini! and the front t>iirkinf! 
lot but was later expanded tu 
include construction of the 
piatio. saidBakas 

The walls were found to be 
"weak ' and "faulty' said 
McGrath. Harper president 



kymilKaek 
Harper college enrollment 
this semester dropped nine 
percent .'ince last fall from 

M.wi to in.iei 

The FTE full time equiv 
atency > rale dropped tl l .; per 
cent since last fail 

The PTE rate is a unit oi 
measure based on the total 
number of hours registered at 
Harper divided by IS There 
fore, a student taking IS credit 
hours would be considered ont> 
unit moreover a student tak 
ing five hours would tie consid 
ered one third of a unit 

The rXE rate last vear was 
«.6<2 9 and this year has 
dnpiied lu l.mi.b 

Enrttllment fiKures dropped 
in part because of improved 
economic conditions, said 
Bruce Bohrer cixirdinalor of 
admissions ColleKe enroll 
ment has an inverse rela 
ttmllip with the economy he 
added. 

"The students are taking 
less credit hours, sail 
Bohrer "People when thev 
find work they work ' 

"The declino we've ex[>er; 

ii'iiM'flies 
iii«[ situation'* 

He added th.il \\w liridi;.- i\a.- 
sound at the I ime ol the evalua- 
tion, but would bv unsafe 
within a period of two years. 

The problem was part of a 
weakening in the bridge due lo 
the retaining wall.' said 
Mctirath 

It <the construct MHi' was a 
necessity said Bakas "We 
had an engineer check out a 
number of things, and that was 
one of the things that had to he 
done This was a life threaten 
ing situation ' 

A $:)32.i>oo contract was 
awarded by the Harper board 
of directors on May ». I9B3 to 
reconstruct the terrace and 
complete other projects at 
Harper Initially the plan was 
lo reconstruct the retaining 
wall, but It was bypassed due 
to Its higher cost. 




During early r*gisliation. students in A Ouiiding check for clasMS that are SIIH open (Photo by Rick 
Ha«) 



enced is similar to other com 
munity colleges, sa id fJonn B 
Stansbury. vice president of 
student affairs The board 
will review the feasibility of 



raising funds through other 
sources 

The revitalized college 
articulation program, which 
informs high .school seniors of 



the benefits of attending 
Harper, and the expansion of 
second eight week courses are 
steps college officials arc tak- 
ing lo increase enrollment . 



Student senate elections 




b> Brian ( jarl*«i 

Harper's student senate 
elections will lie held Sept 18 
and 19; students Interested in 
running for the senate must 
complete a dtnlaralion ol can 
didacy form by the Sept n 
deadline 

"Some (if the can<licla(e> an- 
already advertising. <aid 
Jeanne Pankanin. director of 
student activities and advisor 
of the student senate They 
are expected tt> promote their 
own caniiKiigns. 

The student senate reprt- 
sents the student body ot 
Harper College and works with 
the administration on pro 
grams, policies, and issues 
which directly affect students 

The Senate is resptmsible (or 
recommending students for 
import ant college committees . 
budgeting over jani.ww of slu 
dent activity fee funds, 
approving club and organiza 
tion charters and reviewini^ 
and reciimmending changes in 



college policies whiih affect 
studt-nt life 

"We're going to have a two 
minute campaign speech. 
which will be .shown right by 
the polling place.' Pankanin 
said The polling places will be 
in building .A and building J 

"That s the first lime we're 
doing that." Pankanin said 
"We're hoping that will 
encourage voter turnout 
becau.se voters will feel more 
informed about the elections 
they'll feel like they know the 
candidates 

.•VlthouHh there are ten seats 
on the student senate, only five 
ol those seats are determined 
by election 

Voters may ch(K)se one stu 
dent representative from each 
of the following five academic 
divisions 

business and .social science 
mathematics, physical si i 
ence and technology 
communications, humanities 
and fiw arts 



life science and human 

services, 

physical education, athletics 

and recreation 

In order lo represent a divi 
sion. your declared academic 
program must be in that 
division 

The student activities office, 
on the third floor of the A build- 
ing, w ill advi.s*' you of the divi 
sion you are eligible to repre- 
sent, and will answer any other 
questions you might have [ler 
laming lo the elections. 

The five remaining student 
senate seals are appointed by 
the elected student 
represt-nlatives. 

The pollwatchers are going 
lo be people from the l^eague of 
Women's Voters." said Pan 
kanin "They re also going to 
b«' conducting a voter registra- 
tion drive; so. say your 18. and 
you go to vole for your eandi 
date; you can also register to 
vote iri the national election at 
the same time ' 



College students fietting fat 



A Mna Vdthim at 
monyatawMMOi 



by flick HMI) 



r ■..■,!! (lattleof the bulge, 
A }n-,\ rclcast'il -.tiiiK <>( 
Femi St.r ■ :'ri 

lionist .h ■ A V 

■ ■'^ > ; > -r.jrcnc! s rv\ tMitMl 
:;jinanaverageo(^i I 
^f 'i:;, : luring Iheir first year 
oJ college Women aM-rage a 
nine pound s'ain 

vrel »»■ • Ak 

up each :'<'s 

nam 7 'I ;■■ ,,„i::H,irs 

put nn 7 :( pipiirKi- .irid seniors 
t> .) pounds the study found 

Many students blame fatten 
ingdorm food, but Harvey said 
the study exonfr;ites it 

ftesifiemc un .>r oli cam 
pu-s' wasit I a factor in weight 
change." she said "So stu 



'at dorm food 

1111,-. aren't 

Tt • iirr sent to 

241*11 ■ iii:.l.T«radu 

.ilc.~, li ■ ' IIMIO 

resj>iin.s#'> iisahout 

weight i:Mlin.i; ,hh! exercise 
Results show fi7 [lercent of the 
men questioned and W (lerccnl 
otthe uonieii admitled aainiiiL' 
weighl 

Onlv-ci'' -i 

weight, ai': 
exerci.se, IL., -. . -.,,,. 

Ennilional and psycholuiii 
cal laclors, sin li as living 
away from home, ueren 1 siir 
veyeil but HarM'V lias a feel 
ing j)e<tple at Penn State are 
planning a sludv lo determine 
the influence of lhe.se factors 
an student weight gam ' 



No one knous if all sludenl- 
put on pounds ;ii the s<ime cli, 
Penn State students do. 

The American College 
Health .^sswialion shows no 
record of any national sun. e\ .s 
similar to the Penn Slate 
study, though a 1978 federal 
study determined college stu- 
dents were an average of six 
[Kiunds heavier than Ihc stu 
dents of iw« 

\'ei iiverueiahl students and 
health ami nutritional con- 
cerns have prompted many 
colleges to implement diet and 
exercise programs 

Wayne State University in 
Detroit bases weight control on 
behavioral methods to 
improve eating habits 

Many student health clinics 
CniitiniiPd tnm pagr 4 



hgtZ Trw Haitanga' SapMnMr e. IMM 




Bus shelter needed 

The 683 RTA • KcKional Transportation Authority > 
bus stops » times per day in front of A building at 
Harper The bus begins running at 6 59 a.m. and end 
at 10:01 pm 

^"ng tlw peak hours demand is so high a bus will 
nearly fill up Because of the popularity of tht- 693 
RTA bus route, we believe this constitutes a consid 
eration to construct a shelter for public transporta 
tion riders. 

Harper has provided benches near the bus stop 
which surfice during the summer, fall and spring 
seasons of p!ea.sant weather, but when foul weather 
rolls arouml. the bus stop only serves as a goal in a 
sprinting race when the t)us rounds the corner into 
Harper. 

The RTA serves many areas throughout the sub 
urbs and. when the situation warrants, provides out 
side shelter for riders. The shelters are not 
unattractive and serve to protect riders 

The construction of a shelter at Harper would not 
lessen the beauty of the campuses landscape, but 
rather it would advertise a system of transportation 
that makes more S0ue economically. 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
• rights are reserved. 



LKTTCR TO THE KnmM 

I'm writing this Irtter to ct>r 
ted erron««us mfurmalion in 
Om article entitled ' Spei-ial 
AM tor New and .Adult Slu 
■ wntten by Randy Hunt 
I published in your August 



Miny ol Ihe errors In this 
article were awites tKat were 
directly allributed to me I 
fMliie that Mr Hunt u a itu 
dni and not a pro(eui»nal 
journalist and thai the errors, 
were not published mail 
riau.tly Still, it would have 
been j simple matter to cheik 
back with me prior to sutimit 
liii| ha artidr lor publication 
aal verify that he tnok accu 
rai* note* o( our convematiuii 

Since he did not. let m* »( 
ttie record .ttraighl There are 
four student Di-velopnienl 
I'enters on campus I sfun-ifi 
rally told Mr i' 
counseling svr\'. 
to itudmlt \e[ • 
•aaayingstudeni ^-.t 

tS.Wpvr hourtx m 

■tion. Tliere is a C'uiumunily 
Caanacbng Center in I UT thjil 
serves non students and 



charges fees Apparently. Mr 
Hunt confused this center with 
student counseling services 

Also .Mr Hunt slates that 
counselinK servR>es are funded 
by activity fees, but I had told 
him that student counseling 
services .ire funded by the §mt- 
eral education funds desig- 
nated to the college for coun 
seling and that counseling is 
considered an integral part ot 
student services 

Mr Hunt quotes me as sav 
ing the Career and Life Plan 
nmg Center li the most impor 
tani center on campus No one 
counseling center is more 
important than any other, 
each has a vital function for 
sUudents The New Student and 
Adult Servicfs Center helps 
new or pro-speclivc students 
and .jdult students with special 
concerns Th*- larwr and Life 
Planiiinii Center helps 
■.!udrnt> to set 
■ Thi- itiun.sflin^ 
vrntci- in 1) \il ami I 117 pro 
vide coun.seling to students m 
fxansKer and career proKr.tms. 
not ctuitinumg (xtu<ation pro 
grams as Mr Hunt rrportetJ 

! lake a great deal of pride in 



A deserved salute to the 
defenders of Harper eampus 



One of the intangible thinas 
which 1 haxe always admire<l 
li appropriateness. 

Just to malie .sure. I didn 1 
c(mfuse anyone. I lixiked the 
word up in Webster s New- 
World Dictionary, where I 
found this definition right for 
the purpose, suitable lit 
proper 

Most of the things we find in 
our day-today activities arc 
appropriate 

We find chairs m class 
rooms, napkins inthecaleteria 
and grafitli on the washrmim 
walls 

From outu ard appearances 
il would .sei-ni that all is nyht in 
the world 

But. as you know, looks are 
t(Ki often deceiving, and I'm 
afraid that I must refxirt to you 
Ihat such IS the case hen- 
Many of you may not be 
aware of it. but a numt>er of 
folks wander our campus who 
are either inappropriate or 
wlK> at least do inappropriate 
things 

One of the least appropriate 
things I se*' is llie choice of cos 
tume adopted by some of our 
more trendy peers 

Why must the dutalcs ol 
fashion be predicate*! on niuk 
ingone look inappropriate ' 

Jast think alMHJt the first def 
inition w ith which our line Mr 
Websler provided us right for 
the purpose 

Clothes should pertorm the 
tiindion fur which lh«'y were 
intended, those of protecting 
the wearer from the elemenls 
and providing an indicator ot 
tfie .status or occupation to the 
casual ot)server 

This IS the reastm why lire 
men wear long heavy coats 
and hard helmets 

This is the reason hankers 
wear pinstriped .suits 

With this in mind, a single 
question keeps popping up in 
my head why is there such a 
proliferation of military «iuip 
ment covering the lorsos oi our 
student boditt' 




II seems that no mailer 
where one looks camouflaged 
shirts, pants or other articles 
of clothing abound. 

In her book "Metropolitan 
Life. Fran L.ebowiti said that 
camouflaged clothing is out of 
place anywhere, unless it is 
tieing worn by a combat soldier 
in southeast Asia 

Of cour.se. both Fran and I 
could very well be mistaken in 
our opinions 

If a battalion ol .stu i.m 
armored infantry were (" 
storm the campus, we would 
both end up with egg on our 
faces, and would feel com 
pelled to apologue to our 
defending campus warriors 
who had the foresight lo dre.ss 
for the tK-casion 

For all I know . they could he 
carrying Izi submachine guns 
in their book bags 

Come to think ol it . r m prol i 
ably totally wrong about our 
military friends 

Why.ril liet that they are the 
advanoHt contingent of a VS 
Army Special Forces group 
assigned to protect us from the 
invaders 

Kven as »«• spcjk. III tiet 
tho.sc sneaky Kusskies have 
spies who infiltrated our class 
rooms just waiting for our 
complacency to increase 

They re probably plotting 
.some dastardly action right 
now 

Comrade Boris, it is seem 
ing that these capitali.st. impe 
rialisl running dogs are Irying 
to teach Ihe .students about the 
Russian invention of algebra 

"Ves. Comrade Leonid, we 



THe FiTNeSS CORNeR 

Q. How FaST &HOULP gOMeoNG RUN"? 
A. r'T'g UNHeaiTHY Tc RUN TOO FaST 
To HOLP a CONVGRSaTiON. 




the<|ualit\ utrin work 1 highly 
resent my nann- licing pub 
lishcd as the source lor the 
rrnirs m this article At the 
ver> least. I hop*; that vou will 
print a retraction or cofrection 
of that article An a(x>logy for 
the embarrassment to me as a 
professional would also be 
appreciated. 



IHanp 1> /immrrnian. iiil'orma- 
lian tppi'Mlui for »iuiI.ti| 
devrlwpiiM'fii 

rlUMii;li i) h mM pmniblv Im om 
nliliM-iJif •itjffut rrt IVH and t'-rlTt 
each itnd fifty fact in fxfr% story. 
»e olfrr upalanies Ui Ms. Zimmrr- 
man »nd tv oar tradrry. 

H> nrifret aay imimvrmientf wr 
alfM ftarr caused. 



must slop them m their tracks 
before they take over the 
fatherland '■ 

"But how can this be done. 
Comrade Boris ' 

■Of course' Comrade 
Leonid. I have thought of the 
perfect idea ' " 

"We disguise ourselves as 
.students and sell the answers 
to the tests! That wav. those 
bourgeois tools of the cap- 
italisis will graduate without 
knowing how to really do 
algebra ' 

"Splendid idea Comrade, 
once we finish our task, we 
leave under cover of darkness 
to the Coat of Arms and cele- 
brate with a vodka " 

Such is how the scenario was 
supposed to have gone, but we 
now know that Boris and 
l.eonid were thwarted in their 
evil scheme 

(Inccthcy arrived at Harfx-r. 
Ihcy saw those "cammies 
and slunk off into the 
countryside 

It is because of this that we 
owe so much thanks to our 
brave men and women 
patriots all. in green with 
splotches of brown, black and ' 
khaki I 

The.se intrepid individuals 
have made the .supreme sacri- 
fice to protect our American 
way of lite 

They have tossed away the 
flotsam and jetsam of their 
normal existance just to pro 
tec-t us from the onslaught of 
heathen communism. 

l-ean and mean, these hearty 
-SI luls patrol our campus, ignor 
mg the snickers and stifled 
chuckles ol their classmates 
while their hidden supplies of 
hand grenades make their 
book bags a heavy burden 
indee<l 

The self satrilice these indi 
viduals po-sscss should be an 
inspiration to us all Thev 
should hold their heads high 
and salute each other with 
know mg glances as they stand 
at the forefront of freedom 

There is one question that 
bothers me though I wonder 
how many of them have draft 
cards ' 



Harbinger 



William Kainey Harper College 

Aluonquin & Roselle Rnads 

Palatine. U. i>uti«7 



UluirniaiM 


Bill Koch 


Miuuiiinit Fjhm 


I>iitCi>ll 


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PMii r.&.:iiT 


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Mrnor 


I'lfiOtm^n 



The HAltBINGKK is the stu 
dent publication for Ihe 
Harper College campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays an& 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those ol the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admiri 
i.stration. faculty or student 
body .Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday anci 
copv IS subject lo editing All 
Letters to the Editor must be 
signet! Names withheld on 
request For fiiUher informa 
tion call :!''7 .Iikhi exi 460 or 
461. 



Students may face more 
pressure from draft board 



Th« Hartjmgsr. SecMmbar g. iga4. Pagg 3 



WASHINGTON DC (CPSi- 
Rep Gerald Solomon, author 
of the law that denies federal 
aid to students who refuse to 
register for the draft, .said hf 
may soon introduce a new law 
to apply even more pressure on 
students to sign up with .Selec 
live .Service 

The measure aim.* to punish 
schools thai set up special 
funds to support students who 
lose federal aid because they 
refuse to register with Selec 
tive Ser\ice 

■My impression is Con 
gressman Solomon would be 
encouraging schools' attention 
to concurment with the Sol 
umon amendment , which i.< the 



intent of Congress and the US 
law. " said Jetf Oleason. a Sol 
amon aide 

There is no evidence anv 
.schools actually have set up 
student support funds, but 
Gleason claimed "some have 
said that's what they intend to 
do '■ 

Harvard. Northwestern, 
Swarthmore and Yale univer 
sitie* announced plans to give 
private aid to students who 
can't get federal aid. 
regardless of the reason 

Solomon s new amendment 
would cut off funds to medical. 
<lental. allied and other health 
profession schools that help 
non registrants 



THE HARBINGER 
NEEDS 

YOU! 




"u 0- 

Position Available: Advertising Sales 

YiiH must hr a flarficr ftiiiifut ' 

Do You enjoy: 

— meeting new people" 

— setting your own hours? 

— earning good money'' 

If you do, then apply in 
A-367 or call 397-3000. ext. 461 



Those funds currently are 
awarded under Title VH of the 
f*ublic Health Services Act 

Health educators are lobby 
ing to alter the amendment 
before it reache.s the House, 
claiming its not the job of 
schools to force student com 

filiance with Selective Service 
aws 

"We don t object to the 
underlying premise that stu 
dents must register for the 
draft to get student aid.but it is 
miile another thing to expect 
the health professions .schools 
to do the job of Selective Ser 
vice, said Marty Liggett of 
the American A.s.socialion of 
Dental Schools i AADS < 

The American Council on 
Education and the National 
.Association of Laml (Jrant Col 
leges have joined .^.ADS to 
change the .iiiiendnicnt while 
other educalmn and profcs 
sional groups are withholding 
official reaction 

Even though y« jiercent of 
the eligible men have already 
complied with the drafi lawii. 
■Us a question of principle." 
said Gleason of Solomon's 
office 'Even if a large portion 
of people are abiding bv the 
law, you still want full 
compliance " 

The illegiil activity of a few 
-Students isn I fair to "those who 
do register or to colleges and 
universities which abide by the 
law. he said 

As written, the amendment 
denies grants and contracts to 
schools which refu.se to com 
ply, Glea.son added, and will 
affect only those schools 

Kemember, he iSolomon' 
is not sure he'll even ofler the 
amendment, ■ he .said ■ Hell 
decide before the House ses- 
sion begins 



*m«iiean Hwat AtmxtaHan ;♦} 



Signature Financial/ 
Mariceting, inc., 

a direct response marketing com- 
pony, is joining the Montgomery 
Ward Insurance Group in Schaum- 
burg on September 17, 1984. 

• Currently we offer students the opportunity to 
earn money on o part-time basis through ur 
Homeworker Program. 

• We'd like to continue this program in your 
community. 

• For more information 

Call Marlles Moesffa at 

570-5214 

between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 



Harper paper 
wins first prize 



b\ Mickrllr Huskry 

Harper campus newspaper. 
"The Voice." won top honors 
as the best of the nation s two 
year college newspapers in the 
first annual National Chal 
lenge competition 

The National Challegne col- 
lege press competition was 
sponsored by the journalism 
department of Harper College 
and cwrdinated by a.s.sociate 
professor Henry Koepken 

About 800 American commu 
nily colleges were invited to 
participate in the competition, 
and about AM responded, said 
Roepken. 

The newspapers were 
judged in "Scatagories, includ 
mg best in the nation, be.st in 
the region, best investigative 
reporting and best 
photography 

Other publications cited as 
top papers were The Col 
legian of .Morton College. 



Cicero. II., and The Scout" of 
Penn Valley Communitv Col- 
lege, of Kansas City Mt)" 

The National Challenge, 
designed to encourage incisive 
reporting, more intensive edi- 
torial responsibility and the 
sen,se of professional achieve- 
ment required of a resonsible 
newspaper, was judged by a 
panel of 12 veteran newspaper, 
magazine and wire service 
editorial executives 

"The least years of experi- 
ence among the judges is 12 
years, '" Roepken said 

The judges were Drew 
Davis, managing editor of the 
Barrington Press. Clav Tab- 
olt. assistant bureau chief of 
Associated Press" Chicago 
bureau , Harold Karihen. asso- 
ciate editor for the Chicago 
Tribune: and John L.ampinen. 
city editor of the Daily Herald, 
The judges represent 
r«itiiiii«l Ml pagr 4 



TV room gets a 
new paint scheme 






GENERAL 
H®SPITAL 



DYNASTV 




bv rirbliif' llrWert 

Colorful murals painled 
recently on Ihe walls of 
Harp«>r s television room have 
spiced up the decor, givmg it a 
new and inviting look. 

"'Mainly we wanted to make 
the area more attractive and 
interesting, said .Michael 
Nejman. student activities 
coordinator 

The murals, painted bv Wal 
ter Hill, formerly in charge of 
promotion and security for the 
Harper Program Board, cover 
two of the lour walls in the 
room, located on the third fkxir 
of A building 

A gigantic " Ghost bu-Mers 
.symbol decorates one wall, 
while titles of )H>pular dav and 
night .soap operas, such as "All 
My Children. ■ -Dallas." 
"Dynasty." and General 
Hospital" cover the other 



Along with the murals, many 
purple and orange chairs and 
numerous love seats face the 
24 inch color television set. 
giving the room a lively, but 
comfortable atmosphere 

'Its a comfortable place for 
students to just relax between 
classes," said Jeanne Pan- 
kanin, director of student 
activities 

Last year. Harper student 
Tamara Moore fell the room 
was" 100 plain;" nowshelikes 
it "a lot better ■ 

The murals really livened 
up the whole atmosphere," 
said .Moore 

Hill, a self taught artist who 
is also respoasible for much of 
the painting in A-building. con- 
tributed his time and talent 
free of charge, 

■ I guess I have talent and I 
also really enjoy it," said Hill. 



JOBS! JOBS! JOBS! 
STUDENT AIDES 

Work with 

disabled students both in and 

out of the classroom. 

INTERESTED? 

If so, contact: 
Micki Baron-Gerstein. D-119 

or 

Call 397-300. extension 267 



f«9i 4. Th* HwMngiH. SapMnitw «. tSM 



Photo opinion 



Jfhal do you think this object is? 

(the concrete pipe sculpture 

in front of A huihling) 




A 



9mr CirinniMi 
OnMai Hyftirnr 
• ■ I dktn ■ I know it was a soAp- 
ture at first I thought it was 
jimt tubes for s«>wagc ' 



■ 



>ji 




Ckris Kyington 
CMUlnicliun i:n|iin<:<Tin|! 

"SomethinK that the construc- 
tion worltcn> left . forgot lu pick 
up." 




J» Manisralco 
Indpcided 

•Us alright It s like lannons. 
1 guess." 



Music 
"It looks like unfinished 
work. " 



Joumallstu ria.ss ttenspaper takes fit^t place 



('•MimM trom pmsr 1 
"almost 40 years of fxperi 
ence" in the j<»urnalism profc.-. 
sion. Roepken said 

"The median fiKurc is :.' 
years of juurnalislic exj^n 
eiK'e' '■ Knepken said 

Other awards The Vdice 
received were first place for 
best photographic coverace 
and makt' uit <inil secund 
place for • ■ liiativc 

campus rt ( 

The Vouf *hhh is pro 
duced almost entirely by stu 
dents in the Journalism 2,15 
class is assembled under Iht' 
guidance of Roepken and 
assistant professor Susanne 
Havlic 

Journalism tV> is one of the 
classes in the journalism 
career program at Harper 
and focuses on copy reading 



Weighty 
students 



< oMiwierf frain flrtl pmr 
publish diet tips in campus 
newspapers. esp»tiallv during 
the spring get in shape rush 
In )Se2, Stanford developed a 
dorm nutrition program post 
ing nutritional information for 
cafeteria food It li.sted thecal 
one. fat and cholesterol con 
ten's of each item it sold 

A sinular program exists at 
the University of the Pacific m 
Stockton. (A 

Dietician Joan Nikirk called 
it an "educational program 
mostly presented through 
pasters and pamphlets to 
make students aware of bsitic 
food groups and nutnion " 

But the program has done lit 
lie so far to change students 
eating habits. Nikirk admit 
ted although a survey shows 
8U percent of the students are 
aware of it 

"There's only so much vou 
can do in the dining halls she 
said. "Maybe ne,xt year we II 
take a different approach 



and news editing 

In pnxlucing the paper, the 
,)NM 23,1 class members 

assume the various jobs 
mvolvi*d, including executive 
editors, copy editors make up 



PufiM Amtwei 



iMZiau aaa a 

aC3iJ uir« 

ts^iicjauu UOUtiti 

ciau aaa 
uucdQcau auuuiiu 
:3aain otaia uaua 

uaciu nam mi<*^ 



editors, photo editors and 
advertising and public rela 
tMMis managers 

Other students in ihc class 
are resfKinsible for sli)r\ w ril 
ing and photographv 



In addition, students not in 

the JNM ZB cla.ss mav partici 
pate for extra credit" in their 

journalism classes 

"On some MiirK.>, «(. u,se as 
many as (our or tup .studeiils 



as reporters. Kciepken said, 

Roepken explained that 
funding for The \'oice comes 
exclusively from sales . ii is not 
funded by studenl aclivilv 
fe<« 



NOW HIRING 

Open House 
for Wendy's Crew 

September 7, 1984 
9:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. 

La Quinta Inn 

1730 East HIggins Rd. 
Schaumburg 

You're invited to attend our open house for 
Wendy's crew people for ALL stores in the 
northwest suburban area. 

We are looking for people with high energy 
levels and a friendly people oriented 
disposition. Restaurant experience is helpful 
but not required. 

We will pay up to $4.25 an hour for day and 
late night (10:00 p.m.-2:00 a.m.) help. 



.Upcoming 



V» HarMigsr. SapMmtMr 6. 1964. Paga S 



Blood Drive 

The Bluod lenter (A North 
ern IMinois will hold a blood 
drive Wednesday September 
U. from 9am to Jpm in A 242 
Donors miul be in good health. 
age« 17 lo 65. weigh at least 110 
lbs . and must not have 
donated withih the last eight 
weeks Blood is provided to 
area residents and upon 
request to relatives of donors 
in anv hospital in the I'niled 
Sutes 

Film Festival 

The film Mmi Oncle will 
be shown f'rida> St'ptember 7 
at 8pm in J l-l! It is the first of 
three French ila>-sic comedies 
in the ■ Jacque Tati Film Fes- 
tival Tickets are »1 IH> for 
Harper sludenl.s und $1 5(1 to 
the public Tickets may be pur 
chased one hour before slum 
timeatlheBoxliffice J 137 

Campus Crusade 

I i'liii' hear Vince Evans ami 
'. ^ ^ Kergujon as Ihcy talk 
jtxm; ihpir pri'i'">it' .11 .■vi^-n 
ences and It 
workeil in Ihi' 



hi 



!r;a! !lu- .A 

\ iinr .1 t<i^ -iiii) the film 
Football Frver will he 

shown at Ipin in \ 34- 
F«r more information con 

(act Kich Fhsllips at :»! M«S 
tventngs i 

Marketing Film 

Thr \ ifw Kri>in Toufiou 
will be sfiow n Wedne.sday Sep 
tember 12. II Kiani at the Holi 
dav Inn Chicago ("ily tenter 

the film features David 
tjgilvy. i-onsidered a creative 
genius behind one of the 
world s most famous agencies, 
as he reminisce.s about his life 



and career 

A luncheon will lollim Iht* 
film at 1pm 

For information and reser 
vations phone iVt-ZMi 

SNL movies 

"Caddyihack" with Bill 
Murray and Chevy Chase and 
•The Blues Brothers" with 
J<3tm Belushi and Dan Akroyd 
will be shown Friday. Sep 
tember ISin J M3 

Both films are R rated Tick 
ets are fl il) and may be pur 
chased from the Box i if lice, 
J 137 one tMHir More stew- 
time 

Career Center 

The Career Center and Lite 
Planning Center will hold an 
open house for faculty and stu 
dents on Wednesday, Sep 
tember 12 from «;;m until Hpni 
m A :M7 

Try out 'DLM-over our ram 
puten^ed career counseling; 
system, see the eari;-t>r 
resource area ai»i tak.- .i siMvrt 
sell-scored inli-i ■ ^ -i > 

Ciiffee and reli' a ill 

alsobepriH'ided 

Schlesinger 
speaks 

Arthur Schlesinger ,lr tin 
Pulitier Priie winning hi»li> 
nan activi!.! will speak on 

America The Way Ahead" 

on Monday, Seplember 17. 
8pm. in J U.! ,\tlmi>,siiin is 
$t l» lor students. ».**( lor the 
public 



The RTA Monthly 
, Get Around Ticket 



m^trnm-umm 



For mo»e inlofmalion 
and the nea>esl sates 
location, call lo*l-tree 

iaM978 7M0 



KATHLEEN FAGAN 

MEMORIAL NVRSme 

SCHOLARSHIP 

One scholarship is offered for the Fall "84 
semester to a student in the R.N. Nursing 
Program and covers tuition, books and 
supplies to a miimum of $500.00. 

The criteria for this atvard Is as follows: 
Second year RN student. 
Minimum 3.00 GPA. 

Applications are available in the Office of 

Financial Aid. Room A364. 

De.idline for applications is September 30. 

1984. 



Longer cafeteria hours 
provide coiiveiiieiit meals 



by CkrlttiM Wann- 

Getting a nutritious meal or 
snack should be e.isier for this 
year's Harper students due to 
longer hours and a variety of 
food service UK-alions 

In addition to the main caf 
eteria. located on the first fkior 
of building A Harper fwid s<'r 
vices also operates a snack bar 
in the .■^ building lounge and 
the faculty staff dining rwini. 
adjacent to the lounge 

The main cafeteria is open 
from7 Ma m lol 3f)p m .and 
hot lunches are .served from II 
am tol :«)p m 

During the early hours, from 
7 :») until 11 am ' a variety of 
breakfast fare is available 
including several types of 
home made pastries fresh 
fnni and beverages, including 
juices milk and coffee 

Highlighting this year s 
menu is a salad bar featuring a 
number of \egetable.s. salads 
and fpiils 



WANTED 

News, I 
Sports 

& 
Feature 

Writers 

• 

Artists 
& 

Cartoonists 

• 

Harbinger 

• 

Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 



JOBS GALORE 

STUDENT AIDES NEEDED TO WORK IN 
THE OFFICE OF DISABLED STUDENT 
SERVICES WITH FELLOW STUDENTS. 
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: 

MICKI BARON-GERSTEIN 
397-3000, Ext. 267 

or 

DROP IN - OUR OFFICE IS D-119 



\?ID 






Cu.sloraers dcsirmii to take 
advantage of the salad bar are 
charged l.'i cents an ounce 
regardless of their salad 
choice 

For those early risers desir 
ing a more substantial break 
fast, the snack bar located in 
the .A lounRe. provides bacon 
and eggs, waffles, pancakes 
and other types ol tasty morn 
ing meals 

the hours of the snack bar 
are7 3(iam unlilBMpm 

Part of the reason the hours 
have been extended lo 6,3il 
p m IS because a number of 
students have classes in the 
evenings and had asked food 
service to provide the longer 
times. 

From about ll am on, Ihe 
snack bar provides hot and 
cold sandwiches, fresh french 
fries and cold soft drinks 

For employees, faculty and 
staff memlMi-rs of the Harfier 
community, the dining room 



located adjacent lo the A- 
tounge provides the same 
menu as the main cafeteria. 

Food service students serve 
as wallers and waitresses and 
the food is serveil in a more for- 
mal setting 

Flowers on the tables and art 
prints on the walls provide a 
quieter and slightly more ele- 
gant backdrop, though the food 
is still the same as is served in 
the main cafeteria 

As of yet the dining room is 
not open, but according lo 
William Norveli. food service 
director, the dining room will 
be open as soon as the food ser- 
vice students are ready to per 
form the necessary duties. 

In addition to providing hot 
and cold meals at the three 
locations. Harper food ser- 
vices al.so maintains the vari- 
ous vending machines scat- 
tered throughout Ihe campus. 



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213 W. Dundee 
358-5555 

Englisin Valley Shopping Cneter 



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Oflers Expire 9 19 84 
or Till Supplies Last 



Pig* e Th* ^ammgm. ScvMTiCwr 6 '964 



^OffBeat 

B.T.O's new album pushes the redhne 



It has bren a h>ng five jwam 
since Bachman Tuni»>r Over- 
drive BTC»' has. released an 
album of brand new studio 
material and lorlunatley for 
IhepublJcBTDhas done a fine 
job on their latest album, sim 
ply tilled BTO 

BTO s history goes all the 
way back to the late sixties, 
when Guess Who emerged onto 
the rock si-ene and betame one 
of the premiere bands to ever 
come out of Canada 

Guess Who poured out hit 
after hii through the mid 
seventies. 

It was shortly after the hit 
album "American Woman, in 
1970, that one of the co-found 
ers. Randv Bachman. left the 
band to pursue a different 
musical direction 



Album review 



In 1973. Randv Bachman 
<ictMiled his neu band on the 
album -Bachman Turner 
(herdnve. and BTil was on 
its way to making both tana 
dian and .American musicil 
hislorv' 

BTO turned out many hits 
imludinR Lookin' out for 1 
•Hev Vf)U l.«-l It Kiilf 
■'YoiJ :\m t Seen Nothing 'l ft 
and Takin Care ul 
Business " 

BTO s music style has 



always appealed to the masses 
because the songs often pro 
ject an attitude of careless fun 



such as in You .\in t Seen 
Nothing Yet and Takin 



Care of Business 

The other side of BTO is 
straight forward, powerful 
hard rock, and the new album 
reflects both of these styles 

On the new album, the old 
BTO .sound has lieen taken and 
had a bit more energy added to 
It .\lso the addition of the 
Guess Who's former drum 
mer, Garry Peterson is a 
pleasant surprise' 

Their is plenty of t(jp Mt hit 
material on the album, 
especially in the songs For 
the Weekend' and l^ost in the 
Fantasy ' .\nother [wissible hit 
is the .simg 'Sugaree 

The addition of .siime honky 
tonk piano in the background 
makes this song stand out from 
the others on the altmm 

Instead of this slight change 
in musical .style hurting the 



album, it provides a great song 
for singing along and too 
tapping 

Ttie rest of the altnini con 
sists of the previously men 
tioned hard rock style, and 
makes for some great 
listening 

The album as a whole ha.s 
quite a hit of potential for 
liecoming a hit. but unfortu 
natelv. many of the big name 
acts "from the seventies are 
having their comeback albums 
overlooked 

In the last vear alone. Three 
Dog Night and Meal loaf Iwith 




EDWARD JACKMAN 



i>ii*ilea,M>Mt<(,«« ''«« w«u., / 

>• rxMir < tuns zowNrmunwrnM/' 




Juggter Edward Jackman will pertorm at the 
Sepwmtier 17 Ice Cream Social. 





^MtomjnjaMjjjWfcCjiJJgi^ 
SpecMi»ts in Women's Health Care 

PREMENSTRUAL SYNDROME (PMS) 

Complete Treatment 

• Birth Control 

• Complete Gynecological Service 

Confitlential Counseling 

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released albums that went 
almost completely unnoticed. 
It IS unfortunate, hut past 
history dictates that a fine 
album' by BTO will probably 
meet the same fate 



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10 hours a week 2 days a week, light typing, 
filing, telephone Hours flexible. Apply at Harbin- 
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.Off Beat 



Th* Hait>in9«, Sitfemttw 6. t9B4. R>ge 7 



Progressive nuisir eras alhiim picks 



by Andy TenK 

Belore I get into the main 
Ibeitif of this article, there are 
a few iTileria I have to clarify 

My main objectives for writ 
ing this column are to pick ten 
at the tiest albums in the pr» 
gretsive music era and to 
inform the readers about pro- 
firessive music I also have to 
keep in mind that many of tllp 
readers have never been 
expodsed to this form of music 

what IS progressive music'' 
There are loo many definitions 
around, so I'll ju.st put it in 
terms that even fans of 
Michael Jackson can under 
stand, prosreuive music con 
tM* of punk. ska. synth pop. H 
cetera. 

Another problem I ran into 
while writing this article was 
earned by my inability to count 
to ten and ending with onl> 
mne picks In truth, however. I 
chose nine t>ecause I truly 
believe that these were are 
(genuinely (.nitxtandinff: 

So without further hesita 
tion. I will now run down tht^ 
golden list of vinyl 

"Declaration " . is the title ot 
the first album released by the 
Welsh band, the .Alarm This 
(our man band is as exciting as 
the onginal British invusion in 



Album review 



The combination of the 
accoustics and energy of the 
foursome may be the trend 
setter of a new wave of music 
Although they have been com 
pared to early Clash, the 
Alarm manages to stay fre.sh 
in their sotaMU. 

Also a debut album. "The 
l^roKsing . is the product of the 
L* K group. Big Country The 
band emerged in I9«,i with 
their top 20 hit .' I n A Big Couri 
try," which immedialeh 
placed the album onto tlu 
charts 



scmg alom' i.s wurlh the pncf nf 
the disc 

The sound is refined and 
enriched with an arrangenieni 
of well orchestrated pieces, 
which includes anything from 






the 60 s Headed by Mike 
Peters, who is also the lead 
vocalist, the Alarm is the 
answer to the pop music 
syndrome 



The four members. Stuart 
Adamson, Tony Butler 'who 
also helped out the Pretenders 
latest LP. Learning To 
Crawl I. Bruce Watson, and 
Mark Brezicki. creates dan 
ceabilitv with a political mes 
sage .Mortr good music should 
be expected from them 

In the iiame fashion of music 
as the Alarm and Big C(«inlry 
Kcho and the Bunnymen have 
been playing their own version 
irfrocfk music "Never Stop is 
the latest EP i extended play • 
released bv the B Men 

It is really a compihilimi ul 
their previou-i. material by the 
B Men with the addition of one 
new song. "Never .Stop " Thus 



the bass to synthesizers 

The group that created the 
very same .sound as the Alarm. 
Big Country and Echo, is 1'2. 
probably the front runner of 
the new revolution rock 

W.ir released in 1982. i.s 
my Mlection for the best 
album out of the list Although 
this IS not my favorite LP. 1 
think this IS the one album that 
would appeal to the taste ot 
everyone 

Everything from the percus 
sion to the accoustics of this 
album is well arranged to fab 
ncate a new soft rock sound 
The best cuts from the LP are 
"New "^'ear's Day, " "Sundav. 
Bloody Sunday " and all the 
rest I in that order ' Ingeneral 
this album is simply a neces 
sity for a lonit; and liappv lite 

Although It is relat'ivelv 
unknown. "-Black Market 
Clash' IS prnbablv the best 
representation of early Clash 
and the punk movement 

Pretty much responsible tor 
bringing punk onto the charts 
sceiH'. the Clash constructs a 
very vile concoction of music 
in -"Black Market ' 

What makes this album so 
Rood is that both Joe Strum 



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COLLKCroR I'AVS Cl.MI i.., WWI 
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mer and .Mick Jones are in the 
group, and Strummer cer 
tainly did not wear a white 
sports jacket as he did a couple 
of months ago at the Aragon 
The album was al.so put out 
while the punk movement was 
still in full steam This is defi 
nitely classic punk, ablaze 
with cries of freedom and 
anarchy The music is purely 
thrashing ( in and out of your 
living r(K)m < 

There is however, a warning 
for the weak at heart and tho,se 
who lack music varietv 

On the other end of the music 
spectrum, new romantic 
group. Spandau Ballet, is alsn 
getting my vote for putting ou' 
one of the best ten LP's in th.- 
progressive music era 

"true " is the soft rock 
album that finally brought the 
five man band into focus with 
the American public 

The title cut, -True,' is a 
soft melodic tune that brought 
the group into the charts How 
ever, the best .selection off the 
album IS "Gold "This is a 
nicely orchestrated piece with 
a good arrangement of inslru 
ments and great vocals bv lead 
singer. Tony Hadlev Other 
good cuts are "Lifeline," 
"Heaven is a .secret. "Com 
munication and 

•Foundation" 

■ ■ Boys Don t Cry , " is the first 
LP released by the trio. The 
Cure The Cure mav be cata- 
gonzed as punk in the music 




sense, but they differ in sev 
eral criteria ; one of which is 
the fact that they are much 
more mellow than the average 
punk band The tunes are even 
depressing at times, but most 
of the material by The Cure is 
danceable 

They are also different 
because they are not totallv 
commited to singing about pof- 
itic-s In place of the screams 
for justice and freedom. The 
Cure write ballads and 
.storylines 

There are no bad cuts from 
this albums; just good and 
oustanding songs A few of the 
outstanding tunes are "Grind 
ing Halt. " "Jumping Someone 
ElsesTrain, '" and the title cut. 
"Boys Don't Cry" 

And what music list is com 
plete without really good 



dance music" "I Just Cant 
Stop It." IS not only the way I 
feel every time 1 hear the 
I English I Beat, but it's also 
the title of their first album 

This i.s undoubtedly the best 
ska album iska music com 
bining the sound of both reggae 
and punk i and definitely one of 
the best dance albums of all 
time The pace is fast, bouncv 
and in general, tailored for 
dancing. The .vxics are about 




everything from politics to 
love to dancing 

The now defunct six man 
band presents their music with 
the influence of such artist as 
Andy William. Bob Marley. 
Siouxsie and the Banshees and 
even the Clash AH this Is 
mixed to create only the best 
dance music to come out of 
Britain in the progressive 
music era 

The last album that 1 
included on my golden list is by 
the only American group on 
the list. This threesome is 
responsible for creating a new 
American sound that is now 
receiving a lot of attention by 
the music industry The Vio- 
lent Femmes. originally from 
Milwaukee, took the music 
world by storm with the 
release of their first and self 
tiled album, the "Violent 
Femmes" 

This album is melodic, 
bouncy, mellow and dance- 
able it is not often that an 
album can make the listener 
comfortably mellow one min- 
ute and then have him or her 
slammin' off the couch the . 
next And beause of their 
diversity. The Femmes are 
receiving the attention that 
they deserve 

The Femmes are unique in 
their style of combining 
folklore ballads and modern 
obscenities As of yet. The 
Femmes have the most origi- 
nal sound in progressive 
music. It is unlikely to see 
imitations with the same .sue 
ce.ss m the future 

And so. there you have it . the 
best nine albums in this mu.sic 
era If there is anyone who has 
not heard any of these groups, 
my advice is ; Get hold of these 
albums. Don't go through life 
without having tasted the 
works of these artists. 



STUDENT AIDES 

WE Mppn 
YOU NOW!! 

This IS your chance to work with fellow 
students in a productive way For more 
information, please contact: 

The Office of Disabled Student Services 
Nicki Baron-Gerstein, 397-3000, ext. 267 

Come into D-1 19. M-F, 8:15 to 4:30 p m. 



>%9i %. Ttw Htitmgm SMMintwr S IW* 




Hawks «K.st Trojans in '84 opener 



ky Mwrn Jlrka 

The Harper Hawks fotrtball 
team opewd Iheir 1984 season 
with a iUJiing 2) 14 victory 
over the Triton Trojans The 
siizle rame (rom a tough 
Harper running game and a «» 
degree (irst day in a Sep 
tember heat wave 

An onlotiker could lell that 
the Hawks were ready for this 
Mason just by witnessinR the 
rowdy calislhemcs. jnd the 
inspired jltinul*- of the entire 
team 

The excilenienl started 
early for Harper as Hawks 
safetv Mike Bennett blocked a 
Triton punt lollowinR the Tro 
jans firsi drive of the (jame 
Two plays later, nophomore 
fullback Jon Capen blasted in 
from three vards out for the 
■con Kicker Chuck Berleth 
•ddtd ttie extra point 

■n>e second quarter saw the 
mecial teams Bet their part of 
the sconni! At 10 4« of the 
quarter (ri'^liman Hawks 
returnee Jay Koiiol took the 
punt M yards (or a touchdown 
and a 14-ii lead. 

••| dklnt know 1 was even 
going to run punts hack today 



Football 



I was real rier\«iu> pijvmg m 
my first college football 
game." said an elated Koziol 

Triton narrowed the lead tn 
14 6 as Trojans wide recei\< r 
r.ary Williamson cauKht a X 
vard pass from quarterback 
Guy Mannella The extra (Mjinl 
failed 

Hawks kicker Chuck Berleth 
finished the first half st-orins 
at 17 6 after kicking a 41 van! 
field goal with eight seconds 
left in the hall 

As far as football fans who 
love running games go. this 
was the game to watch Kevin 
Pearson le:;'' "■■■ ••■■;v for 
Harper with 'isl 14 

carries Fein- 'veral 

hrillant runs ihruuxliout the 
day includine dashes of Ifi I5> 
and 29 yanls 

Jon t'atien ?.>« hi.^ ^ti.ir.- ot 
action as he bulleil lii> a.u Im 
W yards rushing; Kri'\hni,in 
Bohhy Lewis added ->i v.-ird> 
whicli including a few dazzlmt; 
runs 



Triton staged a comeback 
with a touchdown in the first 
possesion of the second half 
Mannela passed 28 yards to 
Terry F'ranklin for a 17 12 
game Trojans running back 
Jeff Jackson, who ran for 14« 
yards on 22 carries, ran in from 
five yards out lor the Iwo-jKiint 
conversion narrowing the 
Harper lead to three points 

The Hawks defense con 
trolled the Trojan offense for 
the rest of the game with a 
number tackles by freshmen 
linemen Tony Adkins and Bob 
Mussell 

Safety Krnie Mines cuntrih 
uted three interceptions along 
with some game saving 
tackles 

When the final seconds 
ticked off the cknk the Hawks 
raised the prop trophy sym 
bolizing (he winner of the 
rnalry between Harper and 
Triton 

The Hawks now do hatllc 
with the lllin.ii> \ alley 
Apaches faviir^-d >■-. niii,--t lo 
win the N4r ' ' T.il 

c'ornnmnit> < ■ ui 

lion ' ThcKanir " rji uimipLk-c 
at Harper on .Siiturday at 1 p m 



Volleyball team liopes to 
repeat I'ecord season 



fcy Marie RriHer 

Kathy Brinkman. Hawks 
head volleyball coach may not 
have handed out the team )er 
•eys yet. or decided on the 
team starters for the 



She has had her team prac 
ticing and preparing wnole 
heartetlly for what will be a 
five game s<rimmage match 
against Aurora on Septemb«T 
U 

The game is called a scrim 
mage for justifiable reasons 
Aurora is a four year schmil 
which has a stable returning 
team each year Harper on the 
other hand has had a new 
selection of players to adjust 

This scrimmage game will 
^\e Brinkman a chance lo see 
if all the practicing and pre 
paring has paid off Also a 
chance to arrange the Hawks 
lineup for the Hawks first N4t 
I North Central Community 
College Conference ' opponent 
Triton on September i:i Both 
matches will be played at 
home and game times are 
sclwduM for .'i p m 

An observation of Harper s 
IM4 Women s Volleyball team 
leads one to believe that 
anotber succemful season for 
the Hawks can he anlicipatr<t 

F'our of Itie nine players on 
the IM M|uad are returning 
This team will try to ei)ual a 
25- .1 record from an *! '<•.■"' 
that had the bt-s! ret"; 
schools history :i'id 
horn. •. ■" ■ [1 

Thr. 't* 

13» • :... !:ie 

D;i .■ I lebbie v.ricus 

;in'* .■ uttack will lie 



Dru Sleinhofl. Vliwi 
Mar% \rh(irn .ind 

Nor- 
iir- 

she ^'*ut i)*-i >'','. .-vp^'i ivnt in;: 

her share of playing time 

"Aimee has iht- polential to 
be a strong player, she u> an 
offensive pla'yer and an 
attacker. ' said Brinkman 



The Hawks have also gained 
sophomore Debbie Lewis 
Ijewis graduateti from Conant 
where she was named to the 
Mid Suburban t^eague South s 
AD Conference team 

The WW women'.^ vn||,.\lM!l 
team doesn't seen ■ 
major wcakne> 
Coach Brinkman imimi in.it 
the ISKi team had its troubles 
with blmking precautionary 
measures have been taken to 
avoid the same trouble by 
practicing on blocking lech 
niques and strategies a little 
more than usual 

Expected from this years 
Hawks IS a tougher offensive 
attack 

Defense is just as important 
in the game of volleyball and 
the Hawks are ju.st as skdled 
defensively as offensively 
■They really sacrifice and are 
willing to hit the floor said 
Brinkman 

The Hawks will be facing 
some tough competition again 
this .season Three of the tough 
est teams Harper w ill face are 
Illinois Valley, DuPage ami 
Joliet 

Judgtnil by last years team. 



Illinois Valley should be a 
tough connietitor Illinois \.d 
ley has many returnee s and 
the team itself has made ma jor 
improvements DuPage has 
alwavs had a gcMid team, but 
the team has lost it's big hitter 
It still expected to be a major 
( hallenge for the Hawks Joliet 
has buili a reputation for tjeing 
a tough team and has earned it 

With a lough agenda of 
teams ahead, and any goals 
anticipated and hoped to be 
reached i another S 5 record i . 
and an N4C championship lo 
defend, it looks as though the 
Hawks have their share of 
work ahead of them 

Kathv Brinkman is very 
optimistic and sincere when 
she explains. ' Our goal for 
Ihis season is to repeat last sea 
.son We have the [xitential. but 
it all depends upon how well we 
blend and work together 

lo lind out first hand, who s 
wearing what jersey who 
were chosen starters, and how 
well the 1984 Hawks work 
together show up for the sea 
son opener 




Hawka Sc«n aramwi (79) gh«m Mw tiag a pop during practice lor the 
game against lIHnois valley at Harper, Saturday at t p.m (Photo by 
Rick HaTi) 



>TI) 



hd: 



I J'HariH'r prvv'ww 



by Tre\«»r Swrrlif^ and t.tl keiisik 

An early end to the .st-a.Min 
for the cro.ss country team 
The cancellation was brought 
by a lack of particpalors and 
back problems of the coach 

■ ■ 1 won ' t be out of t ract ion for 
another couple o( «ti'k> said 
cross country coach Jw Vil 
ton. forced lo resign tiecuase of 
back problems 

The few runners thai showed 
up for the fir-st practice had a 
meeting with the Men's .Alh 
let ic Director, Roger Bechtold 
The time it would lake to 
hire a new coach and round up 
enough boys lo run. well, thai 
would take too big a bite out of 
the season. " said Bechtold 

Harper's first meet was to be 
on September 7 at the tiakton 
College Invite in Skokie This 
is the second sjKirt that was run 
in the fall of 19f« hul did not this 
fall Soccer was the other 
sport 

A goof from last week's 
sports page, 1 missed the Rock 




Tina 
tntoWby 



atiowtner loiehand stroke during p*epBratlon lor the upcoming 1984 Marpef tennis eeason 
Hail) 



Valley Trojans in my assess- 
ment iif the N4C So here it 
goes Rock Valley Trojans- 
Head coach Norm IMalz) in his 
.seventeenth season will try lo 
rebound this year after a 3-6 
overall record and fifth place 
in the N4C last year Starters 
reluming include quarterback 
Mali Krause, running back 
Jeff Seiple, wide receiver Jeff 
Moore and center Jeff Polsen 
On defense, the returnees are 
end D.ivid CaU in, linebackers 
Craig Anderson and Mark 
Osbourne. tackle Rodney 
Swanigen, 

Last year Harper split in the 
two games in which Harper 
faced Illinois Valley The 
.Apaches defeated the Hawks 
in the last minule of the game 
18 17 in Palatine rhe Hawks 
then defeated Illinois Valley in 
the semifinals of the N4C play- 
offs on the Apaches hometurf 
23-8 Harper's all-time 
record againsl IV is .=> 7 l The 
Apaches are coached by Vince 
McMahiin and are lead on 
offense by running back Paul 
Bassler and quarterback .Mark 
Rudder On defense there s 
end Todd Fhalen and line 
backer Scott Haddock Last 
week the Apaches M-rv upset 
at home 22 11 lo the DuPage 
Chapparals DuPage Chaps 
quarterback Mike Buchholz 
threw two touchdow ns and ran 
one m t lie Du I'age win In other 
tjaiiu'-s imiilvinj; N-tC I(Mrri> 
Moraine N'alley, in ihe iirsi 
season m vchich they were eli- 
gible for the N4C crown 
defeated Jidiet :i4 ,(2 Also. 
I. rami kapids lieieated Thorn- 
ton 21 and Ftock Valley 
defeated Wright 28 il l^ames 
involvmi; N4C teams this Sat 
ruday are Triton vs 
Elmhurst JV: Joliet at Kork 
Valley: Moraine Valley at 
Thornton and Wright at 
Wheaton JV Sunday has 
DuPage at St Joseph 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



P»g9l: 

student scnat* 
candidate intarviaws 



r»ag»4: 

Spaciai sarvicas for 
Harper disabled 



Pag»4: 

Free legal help tor 
siuoann 



Pages 6 A 7: 

Special Inaart: 
campus art map 



P»gtt: 

New Harbinger 
comics page 



AigafO: 

$500,000 contest 
burled In book 



Plsgef? 

Hawlta scalp tVJC 
Apaches 



Vol. 18 No. 4 



September 13, 1984 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 



Candidates begin campaign 



bv Bill Koch 

Seven candidates are run 
■ung for the five open s<-ats un 
the itudciU senate which rep 
nrnn/t the student body The 
senate ix responsible f»r rei- 
ommendinK students (or 
important cnUege committees 
budgeting over $20i).Wili in stu 
dent activities fees approving 
club and arKaniialiun charters 
and reviewing and recom 
mendlnK changes in college 
policies which affect college 
life 

The elections will t>e held 
fromSa m tolp m inlniildmt! 
AandSp m ti)8p m in the J 
building lobby on September 1« 
and 19 Voter registration will 
be held concurrently when the 
polls are open 

Only five of the ten student 
MMte seats are determined 
by election Senators are 
elected to represent five aca 
deniH- divisions including liusi 
ness and social science 
mathmattca. physical scH'me 
and technobgy lil>eral arl* 
life science and human st-r 
vices, and physical education, 
athletics and recrt."ation 

Tbe candidates in the tnisi 
ness and social science divi 
Sinn art: Cameron ArcMmld. 
Jeff Davidson. Matt Scallon. 
Michel McCarthy and Gena 




risT\riu-iM K»tr Ubanmrw M* r«r»e«lrT mtk in Ike fmclMal te I 
I PiMCo k« Rirk Halt > 



Students' ehildren have 
plaee to go during elas.H 



Parkhurst The life science 
and human services candidate 
IS Todd Burger Mathmatics. 
physical science and le<-hnolo 
gies candidate is Gary Marek 

Senators from the remaining 
divisions with no declared can 
didates will be appointed by 
the senators after the election 
There are no candidates from 
the litxTal arts division or the 
physical education, athletics 
ami re<'reation division 

"The .students are responsi 
ble to appoint the remaining 
positions." said Jeanne Pan 
kanin. director of student 
activities and advisor for the 
student senate There were no 
candidates from the physical 
education, athletics and recre 
ation division because "its a 
relatively small division 

"I cant explain why there 
are no candidates from the lib 
eral arts division, said 
Pankamn 

The candidates have already 
begun camfiaigninK by placing 
posters and flyers throughout 
the campus and by talking with 
other students 

■ We ha ve to get the students 

interested in the school, and 

each other." said Archbold 

"Sometimes a school can be 

C— Ha iie d •■ ptgr 3 




Computers (ihl draftsmen 



ky Bri» t'arlMa 

CAD CAM icomputer 
ossusted design and computer 
assisted manufacturing' is a 
system on the verge of a tech 
nological breakthrough, and 
may soon tie as indispensible to 
industry as the pocket cal 
culator IS essential to the 
mathematics or engineering 
.student 

With this in mind. Harper 
college IS serving the commu 
mty by training students m this 
state of the art field 

The initial purchase of the 
computer equipment, in 1983. 
cost Harper WOu.OOO, accord 
tng to James Werti, manager 
of Harper's CAD'CAM 
program 

Most of Harper CAD CAM 
students are already workmg 
tn fields related to design 

The type of people we get in 
here are people that are work 
tng in the industry." Wertz 
said, "primarily in the tradi- 
tional method drawing on a 
draft board ' 



"Either their company is 
going into CAD CAM or they 
want to learn it in case they do 
Motorola does a lot of training 
here," he said 

The CAD CAM center is 
located directly across from 
Motorola on Algonquin Road 
and is the northernmost of two 
white stone buildings in the 
Plum Grove Center 

"When we earae here this 
was just an empty space." 
Werti said, gesturing at his 
office complex "The college 
put in $3<W.oao to get the place 
started," he added, "but we 
had to get the furniture, the AV 
equipment and the lease ' 

All of our funding is thru 
tuition. ' Wertr said, "we don't 
get any support through taxes 
We're in what they call the 
auxiliary budget, so we have 
to make back what we spend 
through tuition and fees Con 
sequently. our classes cost 
more, much more But we are 
still charging less than the pri 
vmte sector." 



"This is one of the fastest 
growing industries there are," 
said Wertz "The .software is 
getting more sophisticated in 
what they cando. and the hard- 
ware IS getting smaller with 
more power " 

To help understand how the 
CAD CAM system operates. 
Wertz asks you to imagine 
yourself a subcontractor work 
ing for General Motors 

• They have a part . say a tail- 
light, they want you to make 
f« them, Wertz .said 

■They've designed it 
already and they'd like to send 
you the information on the 
phone or by magnetic tape " 

"In the old days what they'd 
do is send you the print i hand- 
drawn blueprint), and then 
youd have to tool up in order 
to produce it" 

"You'd have to set up your 
machines, and you might have 
to manufacture tooling or set 
up a die . and you would ha ve to 
interpret their print." he said. 
(antiNiMl on paKr S 



a ElR^in 



In UaaOttl 

Bringing up Junior may no 
lunger hv a barrier to getting 
.r, .-.iiii-ation (or students 
■ \ in Harper liecause 
-lonal child care is 
avaiLiWe at bargain prices for 
children of Harp«T students, 
facultv and staff memlKTs 

The" Child Uaming Center 
tocaled in I IZl across from 
the box office, provides an 
enriching environment for 
youngsters which is sure to 
beitpnt their early y«w>. 



We service pruhahlv IftO 
chiWren per semester, said 
Jane Tliomas. child develop 
ment program coordinator 

Despite tlie large mimtier of 
children enrolled in the center 
class size is limited to ai chil 
dren assiened to four teachers . 
which allows each child to 
have the attention he or she 
needs 

Teachers and aides who lake 
care of the little ones are eit her 
graduates or students in the 





Hk/ 



iMi<liu>lnirtor«>|icratta c«m|witf r at Uw C ADC AM w lir h cat td at MtZ E. Alcoa^iiiii Kd.. in 
StrkaHmbau-K i Hkola ky Rirk Hall I 



=Dpinioa 




Harbiufipr n^fmes 
public rekiiiou role 

As the large influx of mail arrivt-s at the Harbinger 
each day. occasionally ini|)orIant information may 
be overlooked 

For weeks, a "presjs release from Disabled SUi 
dent Services was overlooked This division provides 
many important services to aid and assist disabled 
students such as the note takers for the hearing 
impaired and persons with learning disabilities. 

Thi' individuals who work for this .service should l>e 
commended for the fine work thev ve done, but the 
Harbinger is not a branch of any service or depart 
ment on campus and will not assume the role of pro 
motion director or provide free advertising 

The "press release" provided the basic rudiments 
for a storv, but was unsuitable for publication in a 
newspaper We are thankful for the information, but 
we reserve the right to edit, investigate or refuse any 
correspondance submitted 

On such short notice and with our limited staff, it is 
sometimes difficult to assign a reporter to a story 
that needs prompt attention. 

Each service on campus public safety, financial 
aids and the counselling center, for example ^ pro 
vides a unique and vital service to the Harper com 
munity Individuals from each service undoubtably 
hold their organization .-« functions in the highest 
regard. 

The Harbinger's newspaper tumtions are to pro 
vide objective! accurate an«l informative news to the 
readers We will not till our pages with pamphlet 
style free publicity, but what we will do is keep our 
eyes and ears open for interesting and informative 
story ideas 

The material Disabled Student Services provided 
proved to be interesting and informative Thus, a 
story about the service appears in this issue. 

We hope that other services continue their fine 
work and can occasionally provide us with interest 
ing newsworthy informaton, but editorial decisions 
remain the domain of our editors 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent . faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



Another iiioderii day fairy 

ml J 

tale tells of a genius jester 



M.V (allhtul reader- I • • 
comf to lifotc liirward in ■ ' ■> 

ins ['■'R'^ '*" '" *""' *'*" '*"■ 
nature o( my vvwkl> iH-fl 

Of nmrsi' I woiikin t tlKnkol 
itis.i[i(iuiMini; iiMi liorttnrr 
I ni uouiL" til lr> MMiiclliini;, 
slighll) ilifleriTil tlu.s Iimc 

This, week, I m ki'hik t» tell 
ymi d litlle Uiu-per ( '"llt'hc 'Mil 
time .story sh ynu ijn tal! 
a.slcep with a smile on \mir 
faif in>li'.i(1 .il ymir usual 
emfjiv t-xtiri's.s\im 

Though viiiir English 
teacher may find Ihesiwetaile 
of smiring smile.s a hit dis-irin 
ini:. I'm certain Iha! he 1! 
understand once he gets his 
own chance to p<>^l^e m> liter 
ary perambulations 

So, without further ado. let .s 
begin our tale 

Once upon a time m a land 
far, far away, there was a man 
whn liked lo tool people 

In fart, he had fooled sii 
man\ people in .so many 
places, that he twcame well 
known throughout Ihe king 




Dan 

COIT 



pr 



ill's.- lull.ll 



i]iini J? 
trick.sier 

This caused the man great 
coasternal ion because his only 
)oy in life was pulling the wool 
ii\er (H'ople s e\fs 

Kveryone needs a hobby. 
and he riever was able lo enjoy 
collecting fioslage stamps 

One day. he was sitting in his 
garret wondering where he 
would be able to find a place 
where the people wnuld not 
know him He wracked his 
brain for hours trying lo think 
of the perfect place lo play his 
practical jokes 

Past successes rolled 



through his mind and he 
chuckled as the niemonr- 
came lo him 

His years as a consultant to 
I' 1 IJarnyni were tus golden 
years 

■'This w;i> I" ihc Kgn-ss 
his most fan-.ous sign had said 

Hundreds of innocents had 
left Ihe midway Ijy following 
thai notice he rememlXTed 

He laiii;hcd out loud when he 
ihought o( his days selling 
prices for military hardware. 

tt.iy for a screwdriver'" he 
laughed as tears of mirth 
spilled dow n hi> cheeks 

The spasms of hilarity made 
his sides hurt as he reniem 
bered 'finding' Ihe Hiller 
diaries 

When the man wa.s finally 
able to bring himself under 
control, Ihe idea for an ideal 
place (lashed into his mind like 
a bolt of lightning 

Harper College will be just 
[MTfect 'he e.xdaimed 

There's no rube like a smug 
rube'" 

Conliaued m pcgc 3 



(.(psinic coiirerl-^ipem 
set neekeiul Odyssey 



b\ MkkiM'l < tiarti's Haminers 

11 was my destiny to meet 
John Denver but the trouble 
was 1 didnt want to me«'l John 
Denver 

However, mv late was 
sealed when a friend and I 
passed a box office selling Ihe 
dreaded tickel-s 

.My friend noticed Ihe box 
office and began towhine. My 
boyfriend won't take me lo $«■ 
John iJenver I like John Den 
ver. It would be so nice lo .see 
John Denver Vou can drive ' 

Before I knew it I was 
headed lo a concert 1 d never 
lurgct 

its 1 picke<1 up my friend to 
go lo the concerl. 1 saw a sight 
to make (iene Kelly sing rain 
Since the concert was Ix-ing 
held at Poplar (reek, a sicken 
tng thought crossed my mind 

'"'Mary, where are we sit 
ting'." i asked 

■Lawn seats, of course 
they re cheajwr, ' she replied 
innocenlly 

I knew I w js m (or Irouble 

Befurt' the .-oncert, w e 
deeideil ti' pick up a bucket o( 
chicken I pulled up to the 
drive in to place my order 

'Legs or tiT'' ■ ^i-' 

asked 

1 stuck >ny leg oui Hit- win 
dow and waved il frantically 
Wierd. but indicative of events 
to come 

While driving lo the ci>mTll 
the clouds began lo roll away 
Was II iMissiiJle to avoid the 
ram and enjoy the concert" 

When we arrivwl at the park 
ing lot We tjolh got out of the 
car. and she closed her dour 
first As 1 closed my door. I 
heard a buzzer p> off 

"t>h, 'explelive deleted by 
request ' ' ' Mary dnl you 

llK'K Vour ddtil ' 1 .iskfli 

■.Viulncl WHl l<.|l! rii,- t,, 

lock niv .loor \I.jrv s.iul 
"Vou lucked your diior too. 
didn t you Vnu locked ymir 
keys in'ihe car. you jerk 

■i'es, it was true, but hard to 
believe How i-ould a guy who s 
got il so much together lock his 
iteys in the car'' I blamed it on 
fate 



Well we d have to lake care 
of the key situation laler in 
order to see Ihe concert . so we 
took the bucket of chicken and 
some txmchos and headed for 
the lawn 

The clouds were rolling 
awav as Ihe concert began, 
andsuprisinglv enough. I 
enjoyed parts lif il 

John Denver was playing a 
subtle blend of rock and coun 
Irv which seemed lo please 
most of the audience I was 
su&piciuus 

At the intermissum I was 
shaking my head The concert 
had gone "fairly well and the 
rain had held up. 

Meanw hile. Mary decidefl lo 
go to the washrooin during 
intermission while I stayed 
munching on the chicken 

While I sal contentedly on 
the lawn. 1 felt something hil 
my head No. then 1 felt it 
again. Rain' In seconds it was 
pouring and my tKincho did hi 
He good 

The rain lei up when inter 
mission ended and, naturally 
Mary returned shortly 
thereafter 

There I sat soaking wet and 
.she was fairly drv What next'' 

The second half of Ihe show 
featured the .speaker in our 
section breaking down and 
sending distortion our w ay 

Well, al least there wa.s the 
chicken I reached into Ihe 
bucket and the chicken moved 
The bucket was filled with 
water and it slid to the side \> 
1 ptckefl up the chicken i! felt 
moisl and spongy 

"So much for the chicken, 1 
said as I wiped my greasv 
hands on her leans 

We were dine' • 
concert early in 
into the kK'ketl car wm-\i .m' 
finally got someone !.• h<'lp iis 
the parking lot w as r nniplctelj 
enifity 

,\pproMniately an hour and 
a half after the concert, we 
were on our way home 

After 1 droppe<l Mary off I 
was wet .md mi.serahle 1 ii as 
trying to drive myisell home, 
but ilWcame increasingly dif 



ficult due to a .severe itch, 

1 tried to act naturally as I 
scratched my rear in a vain 
altcmpl lo gain some relief 

Unfortunately. I knew what 
must be done II I was going lo 
gain any relief, I would have to 
remove my wel pants 1 looked 
up and down the highway to 
make sure nobody was 
coming 

Besides. I rea.soned. if a car 
drove by I hey d never see if my 
pants were off, right '' 

Finally, 1 gained some relief 
as 1 drove nude from Ihe waist 
down 

"Ah. relief.' I sighed as I 
heard the loud blast of a truck 
horn Driving beside me was a 
huge semi As the truckdriver 
looked down al me. he smiled, 
.All I could do was cr> 1 had 
fulfilled mvdcsiinv 



Harbinger 

William Rainey Harper College 

.\lgonijum 4 It. iscll" Koads 

Palaliivc, I!. >*"«.: 

;»7 :ii«»i 



EdiUir in *Tiid 


BiIlKod) 


MiirwKin^ fMni 


UsnCort 


AdvwrtitingUirirtor 


Jt-nniicr Nttrmati 


KntertainnH-TH fM<« 


Tim Pacey 


hp<»n5 Editor 


EdKenufc 


rtwicWiUff 


RrkHall 


VSlmt 


liinOvmnn 



The HARBINGEK is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harj)er College campus com 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams .All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is nmin Friday and 
copy is subject lo editing. All 
Letters to the Kditor musi he 
signed. Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call m: MMl exi. 460 or 
4f>l 



iiiH 



Mofleni flay fniry tale 



But what would be the sub- 
ject of his hoax' He had to 
come up uilh an idea sophisli- 
ealed enough to get past the 
sharp intellects of those in 
charge, yet obvious enough 
that his practical jokmg peers 
would appreciate his efforts. 

Hours paMed as he reviewed 
his pait (allures and sue 
cecses. but he finally had the 
solution he would enter the 
great world of art ' 

And so It came to paa« that 
Harper was prtfcnlea with the 
rirfl o( his "sculptures 

i would like to donate this 
piece for the benefit of the 
school and edificotion ol the 
students, he said though at 
this point keeping .1 \trai|{hl 
(ace was a chore 1 

Soon thereafter the cdmpuK 
gradually filled with bis 
"donated art skilk 

Passuig an abandoned air 
port, he noticed a runway 
marker scheduled (or 
demolition 

I II tear it down free." he 
told the a mazed airport owner 
Within weeks, the marker was 
installed on the east side of 



Harper s campiis 

■ ■ 1 11 never get thut da mn lent 
assembled,'' the fru":-, • • 
camper told him D.i' 

the twisted frame » as ^- _ . ., 
the northwest lawn acros.>i 
Harper's famouK tiike 

.A friend o( his wht) worked a.s 
a buyer for the highwuv 
department had over pur 
chased culvert pipes 

■ ■ t( my boss sees these things 
lying around the shop. Ill be 
out of a jot), his (rietid .said 

Without a second thought, 
our (riendly con man had pre 
vented another addition to the 
unemployment rolls 

The result lies out.'iide F 
buiklinii 

Month after month the 
"marvelous works of genius 
continued to roll m amid great 
fanfare from the campu.*. 
administration jnd art 
department 

Finally, our frauduliint 
friend had us surrounded with 
great heaps of tra.sh while pro 
lessors expounded on the 
"sculptures"* deep meanings 
and underlying emotions 

I'nfortunMlly our fairytale 
doesn't end here 



\i a matter of fact, one of 
our college adminislrators 
.ippeared on I'HF television tn 
lAtoll thf !oys «t our lovely 
viorks 

"We see it as the beginmng 
u( the program 

Even those students who 
aren t > interested 1 in art have 
to deal with it because it s 
there.' he said 

The truly sadthing is that the 
hoax will probably continue 
and Harper will most likely go 
on being the butt of our friend's 
humor 

Despite all of this. I will con 
linue try ing lo call attention to 
that which 1 view as unmiti 
gated sillme.ss 

Perhaps too many folks will 
coasider me a hopelessly mid 
dle-clas!) clod. 

Maybe I am hurting mvself 
revealing my true feelings 
toward Ihest- crude displays 

If I am, then so be It 

But remember, if vou will 
another fairytale similar to 
this one 

ft was the ' unsophislualed 
little peasant hoy who finjlh 
told th«' tnith The emperor 
isn't wearing any clothes. 



Students' children have a 
place to go during class 



('•attMH^ tnm Ntm p»Kr 
child development program, a 
two year curriculum which 
leads lo an Associate of 
Applied Science ( 



About ISO im students are 
enrolled m the profram each 
semester .said Thoma.s 

They re re«)uired to volun 
leer "(or work in the center ' in 



ill 




their first semester 
Hart>er.' Th<.>mas said 

In addition, two of the leach 
ers have masler degrees 

We need people with 
advanced degrees because 
they teach the students. 
Thomas said 

Children who are enrolle<i in 
the state licensed center are 
provided with a number of 
amusing and ediicii looal 
experieiiies in tin- mursf <>| 
their daily aclivilies 

PuziU'S. sand table, mii^k 
and stories are jusi a few ol the 
variety of ways the children s 
creativity and curiosity are 
stimulated 

During periods of warm 
weather, the children may 
play in the well-equipped play 
ground or may be taken on on 
campus field trips to places 
such as the public safety office 
and the television studio 

Th«' center invites "resource 
people " to visit with Ihe 
children 

In the past . the children have 
had opportunities to meet with 
firemen, pilots and miisiciaas 
who explained about their 



Ttw Hart)«gef. Seplmntisr 13, i984. Page 3 



Student senator 
election draw near 



( itnlinuril IVom linti pae<- 
cold to the new student 

He .said he d emphasise the 
educational programs over the 
entertainment programs, but 
would not reduce the entertain 
ment programs offered 

1 want to bring in more 
speakers, it s verv infor 
mative ' .said Archbtild 

Id like to do things more 
for the student.' McCarthy 
said 'Id like to concenlnue 
on some of the goals that 
weren't accomplished last 
year line of her goals is !o 
encourage recruitment of 
graduating high school stu 
aents lo Harper college 
Mi<"arthy wa.s a .student sen 
ator la.st year 

"Id like to raise voter turn 
out.' said Parkhurst 'I would 
tike to represent the business 
and social science division in 
the student senate lieeau.se 1 
have always been involved in 
.student activities and would 
be very capable to handle the 
duties of a representative ' 

Burger said that there are 
many elements that make a 
college successful The mosi 
important element being 
"spiril 

■'U'l me sav that a school is 
only as gcnid as it's students. ' 
Burger said We need a repri- 
sentin Ixidy of studenLs to help 



accomplish this goal of school 
spirit Lei s work together to 
achieve a strong lasting 
unity 

Marek said that he believes 
too many students are here to 
just get a few college credits 
before they transfer to a four- 
year college. 

"This IS the major reason 
why 1 would like lo be elected 
lo Harper's ^tudent senate." 
said Marek "1 would like to 
make the student experience. . 
much more interesting and 
rewarding by encouraging 
academic and extra cumcular 
activities " 

"I. like most of mv fellow 
students, am concerned ab<mt 
the school and it's functions. ' 
.said Davidson He added thai 
he is highly qualified tiecause 
he realizes that a student sen 
ator must be more than just 
popular and outgoing: a sen- 
ator mu.st have an understand 
ing o( tla' role they play 

Scallon -servefl as vit-e presi 
dent and president ol the stu 
dent senate last year 

■f found the senate to be a 
worthwhile experience as well 
as la. challenging one. " said 
Scallon We accomplished 
much, and I would like to par 
ticipate this year m the sen- 
ate's future 
accomplishments ' ' 



careers. 

A wide range of arts and 
crafts work is encouraged and 
Ihe children may construct 
projects from play dough, 
bu ilding bliKks or w ("wd 

The children are also given 
training in the basic funda 
mentals of math and sciem-e 
and are provided with a 
number of rwks. plants and 
insects to study under a magm 
lying gla.ss 

The children are also taught 
about basic nutrition and learn 
and discuss the various ly[>es 
of foods during a daily snack 
period 

There, the children share 
fruits and vegetables, nuts. 
chee-ses and other tasty mor 
sels which the children's par 
ents provide on a rotational 
basis 

Though candy and other 
sweets are not normally 
served, a child s birthday is 
recognized with a sniick 
including cupcakes 

Children accepted in Ihe pro 
gram must be three to five 



HIGH PA Y! 

COMPANY CAR! 

PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
• FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 

Phone 460 or 461, or just stop in! 



M HARBINGER 



For the experience 

»M EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 



years Old. must be toilet- 
trained and must l>e children of 
Harper students or employees 
The program is divided into 
two sections preschool and 
child-care serMce 

The half day preschwl ses- 
sions run from 9 11 Wi a m and 
11 ;»i p m 

For .Monday Wednesday 
Friday session,s, the cost is rilfi 
yier sernesicr For Tuesday 
Thur.sday sessions. Ihe cost is 
IIM per semester 

Children enrolled in the child 
care services program may be 
in Ihe center between the hours 
of 7 15am and4:4.5pm Mon- 
day through Friday A child 
may remain in the center a 
maximum of five hours per 
day 

Fees for the child care ser- 
vice are $l.:«i iier hour for one 
child and $1 per hour for each 
additional child 

In both the preschool and 
child care services, the chil 
dren should be registered prior 
to each semester and a » regi 
stralion fee is required along 
with a copy of the child's birth 
certificate 

At the present time, the cen- 
ter is not able to accept infants 
or toddlers 

"We always have requests 
tor infant care and toddler 
care, but we don t have the 
space." Thomas said 

She also indicated that addi 
tional workers would be 
needed if the younger children 
were to be admitted 

"You need more staff per 
child than (or older children,' 
Thomas explained 

For additional information 
about the Child learning Cen- 
ter of the programs, call 
397 30110 extension 262 



Puzzto Antww 



BDQ ODD □□[] 
QQQ DDD DDQ 



CDB OGG 
IDQODD QDQQBF 

IDG QOI 
IDQDQCI DDQDCI 

DDC QOO 
DQGQO DDDQDI 
aac DDO DBDI 
aOG OGO DDU 



•I ^I*IIH?I* 



%g* «. 'T>w ►mftwyc, SapMmMr 13 14M 



Disabled Harper students 
get help fix>iii volunteers 



Dental cliuir here 
for tivip more years 



tif Krua t'urlMMi 
in their effortjt 10 aajjsl 23«( 
iwniiicapfied students, the Dis 
•Mid Student Servvres office is 
recniitinK a large number ol 
tttOeMi who will (acitiUte the 
education of (heir dtsabied 
peers by serving as note 
takers and as student aittes 

This year more than JIM) slu 
drnl* jre empUiyed as note 
takers That >. thf higgt'sl 
ever.' said Tom Thompson, 
coordinator of Disabled Slu 
drat Service*, 'last year was 
MvccaUSandlSO 

Both the notetakers and Uie 
student aides arr paid out of 
the Disabled Studt-nt Services 
bud<;el A lot of the niiiney we 
havei-om<^ from .1 ^t.lte{trl■nt 
from the state v<>i.ili<Miai 
rehabilitation a^o-rHy " ■atd 
Thompson 

"Notetakers are usually 
recruited right out of the 
das*,' he said We rwrml 
noletaker* for phykirallv 
impaired, for disabled and for 
leaminij disabled Thomiiscni 
said 

'We don I neres.sanlv 
recruit lor everybody he 
said 'A deaf student' is not 
able to keep his eves on the 
interpreter and lake notes al 
Uwaaine time, he explained 
"A pliysically impaired slu 
dent might not be able to take 
notes 

We sometimes have student* 
come up and say can I have a 



notelaker too" said 

Ttanpson 'Th*'! don't kmm 
that we're rerriiitme Idi- ili* 
abled sen-ic-es 

Students ran also help nut by 
apptyinfi for the position of stii 
dent aide 

'Each year we hire a 
number of student aides ' ten 
this year < tu a.>si.st m ith hand! 
capped -.turlents said 
Thompson 

The assistance might be 
reading for a student with 
vision problems or reading 
(djdlwiia 1 problems or a phvs 
ically handicapped student 
might re<iuire assistance in a 
lab situation or with doing 
some writing. Ttjompson said 
In addition lo providing 
Hiese services Disabled Stu 
dent Services has been inslru 
mental in the procurement ul 
specialized equipment and 
adaptive aids which mav be 
used by disabled students 

One of the pi«t-es <«( equip- 
ment we have in the library isa 
machine thai will read books 
or maga/ines. Thompson 
said 11 changes the printed 
information into audible 
information 

They also own a print 
eniarger. a slow speed tape 
recorders, a targe print Apple 
comfRiter system and a talking 
calculator which translates 
the digital information into 
audible information as il is 
typed into the calculator 



I think some of the students 
are reluctant to use ihe 
machines txHjii^f ihc\ re 
unfamiliar and Ihcrf > s..inc 
learning invulved. said 
Thompson 

Some of the .students have 
.special equipment of their own 
which is uniouely suited to 
their own handicap 

And perhaps that s a giHKJ 
word to describe these stu 
dents unique Pat Wllken a 
student aide described a 
Harper student with cerebal 
palsy whom she had helped 
last year 

"We've become very good 
friends Frank rolabulo," 
Wilken said Kvervbodv 
knows him 

"He doesn't talk he s yoi 
that electronic tmx II < <i >\n 
thelic voice txix 

"He calls it Herman, she 
said It's his friend 

"Us really ' k 

shesaid "Yoii. ..ito 

read a test Im j.f..p,i- »ith 
learning disabilities Thev 
read along with you and that 
helps em out " Otherwise the 
meaning gels all rumbled up 
in their head' she .said 

It s fun lo meet t he people 
Wllken said If your evei 
down in that office I) iiT 
that's a trip. Wllken said Its 
aneducaliiin ' 

And after jv.x.l.s what we 
are here for t 



Help with legal pix>bleins 



b> L KKKrr 

Free legal advice from a 
practicing attorney is avail 
able to full and part lime stu 
dents who pay an activity fee 

The service, which was 
csUblished m 1977 is available 
in A 336 The program is 
funded by .student activity 
fees 

Attorney Tom Shannon is 
available every Wednesday 
froml .'Wp m to4 .Jup ra .and 
every other Wednesday from 
saopm to 7 .Dp m 

Students should make an 
advance appointment by call 
mg extension 242 or 243." or by 
coming into the student 
activities office 

Students without appoint 
■MM* can consult Shannon on 
a walk in. time pernutling 
basLs 

.All appointments are set for 
2D minute periods, and most 
time slots are usually filled 
eju-ly 

"H's one of the most diversi 
fled prou'ams offered, said 
Jeune Pankamn. director of 
•hldent activities It is well 
spread over age groups and 
economic class 1 among the 



with arrangements through 
either the Northwest Suburban 
Bar Association , or t hruugh his 
law offices in Chicago or Ml. 
Pnwpect 



Shannon recieved his degrw 
from Loyola I'niversilv. and 
worked for Kptoii, Mullin and 
Druth before sett ing up his ow n 
pnvate practice 



li> Mirhcllr Huskr« 

Harper s Dental Hygiene 
program will tw continued lor 
another two years despite dis 
cussions last year calling fur 
elimination of the program 

The program originally had 
b«-en consideretl for disband 
■ ing because a study conducted 
by school officials "had found it 
among 3) nrograms which are 
not cost effective 

Because of high equipment 
costs and low ratio of teachers 
to students, the program is the 
most expensive for the school 
lo operate 

To help control costs, pro 
gram coordinator Barber.i 
Benson made several pro 
ptxsals to the Imard of lru.stees 
including charging higher fees 
for clinic services, allowing 
Ihe dentist employed by the 
clinic to help off.set "his costs bv 
practicing direct restorative 
care in the facilily and increas 
ing costs for dental hygiene 
students 

Ben.son said all ol the.se pro 
posals have tH>en put intoeffect 
except for the offsetting of the 
dentist s salary 

In addition, t'wo new dentists 
have been added tu the clinii 
staff 

This [jruKram has the 
lixitentialtobi-oneofthebest.if 
not the liest in the United 
.Slates because of its great 
resources. • Benson said 

■ You have a giMid populat ion 
base around the scWil from 
which to draw, and you need 
gufid support activities for the 
program, such as counseling. 
admissions and a gtxKl library 
All those things are evident 
here al Harper " 



At the February 2:; meeling. 
the tioard approveii a proposal 
lo rai.se the clinic s fees Flour 
ide treatments, teeth cleaning 
and radiograph fees went up 
three dollars Periodontal case 
costs rose frum $10 fl.S to 
$I5$20 Senior citizen rates 
rose less sharply than other 
rales 

.Another cost saving mea 
sure was the changing ol two 
full time staff positions lo part 
time 

"Our hudgel is IM.tKMI less 
than last year. Benson said. 
"We II probably come in under 
that 

Dental Hygiene a career 
program leading to an as.soci 
ate degree m applied scienc*. 
is one ol six slate .sponsored 
programs, and Harp<!r is the 
only public college in the state 
to offer this program 

The program ranks in Ihe top 
20 of the approximately 220 
schools in the .National Board 
-scores 

Of the 6<J students currently 
enrolled, half were accepted 
this year. Therefore, the pro- 
gram will continue al least two 
more years 

The clinic, which serves 
about 4.VK) residents each year, 
has phenomenal reach into the 
community. Benson said 

The community dentistry 
class provides public service 
and health care information 
for elderly citizens, the men- 
tally handicapped and public 
school children The program 
stresses preventive care 
against periodontal disease 
which can be caused by .stress, 
smoking and medical mns 



HARBINGER 



For the 
Experience 



ROOSEVELT 



Hie intent of the program is 
to iMlp educate students lo rec 
ognize their legal problems 
and to help them find solut ions 

Shannon does not provide 
legal representation for the 
students, but answers ques 
tions regardless of Ihe slu 
dent's legal problem 

Student s question span a 
broad spectrum from legal 
rights and liabilities lo traffic 
tickets. Shannon said 

"I gel a lot of general ques 
tions atwut contracts" Shan 
non added 

He also said that students 
have asked him questions 
about sales and landlord ten 
ant contracts and about 
drvorce laws 

If a student desires legal rep 
resentation. Shannon will help 




Superior teaching makes the difference. 

College dassrooms come alive when professors supple- 
inent textbook pnnciples with teal-world experiences 
That's what happens in Ihe classroom of Pierre deVise. 
associate protessw of Pubic Administration al Roosevelt 
and a noted urtanologist 

Professor deVise's social and demograptiic research is 
widely respected in urban planning and politics. His 
analytical studies ot census data have made hm a 
prominent authority on population trends for the luture 
ol Chicago 

Public Administration is one of 52 majors and pre- 
professional programs in our College ot Arts and 
Sciences No matter which program you choose, you'll 
hnd experienced professors like Pierre deVise who are 
committed to excellence in teaching. 



•jl ROOSEyELT UNIVERSITY 

OMHMown Campus -4305 MidngMn Autnue • Wo rthw— l Ciinpw4iON Arhng»onHaight»n(»(j.Ar(.rw(on 
Chc«90 (L 6O6OS • 3*1 2000 Hei^n IL 80OO4 • 2»9200 

3£.^p T0O*V 

MOOSEVCIT UmveiEH'TY,, Otic* i.*l Pubw; n#i««ww«s • ■I.IO S U'Cfwfjtaf'- A<»imM ■ ChcJiao l*i»no.n bOfiOb 



ii»'"^>."r -wij,* ,1 ii;- ' a.' Ill 



Ofv 



.Upcoming 



The H»t)>ng«r, Saplemtwr 13 19B4. Page 5 



SNL Movies 

C'addy.shack with Bill 
Murray and Chevy Chast and 
■ The Blues Brothers with 
John Bulushi will be shoun 
Saturday. September Ki at H 
p m andliipm in J KIT Tifk 
ets are $1 and may be pur 
chased one hour before show 
lime at the box office. J 137 

Both movies are ratwi 

Discount tickets 

Plitt. E&siine»< aiid General 
Cinema tickets are available 
to Harper student.s at the txix 
office J l;l7 

Tickets are $2 .Vi each Four 
of each can be purchased per 
ID card during regular box 
office hours l" a m 7pm 
Monday through Thursday . HI 
am 4 .!ii p m Friday 

Tickets for on campus filmt 
are not available until »ne 
before show time 

Anyone interested in helping 
in the box office or as an usher 
at vanou-s events for $,! f* an 
hour contact Nam y l^eonchik 
theater manaacr. at cxtenMnri 
547 or .^9 

Festival Queen 

Nominations fur tall lt-stn,il 
queen will he jiccpltd imlil 
i dUpm . Monday Septemfx-r 

The competition ii.openloall 
female H^irjHT students who 

are .tltMvlu';; on ;i full or p;irf 



Catholic Campus 
Ministry 

The Catholic Campus Minis 
try IS planning a meeting for 
fall activilies at 7 ;«» p m on 
Wednesday. September 19 at 
the Fireside Louge New com 
ers welcome' For more infor 
malion call Sue Burnham .it 
»12lfCt 

Cubs Pennant 
Party 

Come help cheer the Cubs on 
at H p m Wednesdav Sep 

tembcr 2Z in the A biiildini; 
loiigt* 

The bttnil. Kicks, will lie 
()erforming to relcbrale the 

first championship in *i years 



NW Lyric Opera Play Auditions 



The Northwest Chaplcr of 
l.yric lipcra of Chicago will 
begin lis l»H4 Hd season s 
activities on Thursday Sept 
20. 1pm at he home of Mrs 
Elsie Pierce in I'aliilinc Mrs 
Suzanne Fitirgerald of the 
l.yric Opera Lecture Corps 
will give a program, speaking 
on the Ojieninp Nights Opera 

Eugene t Inegm " and St rauss 
Opera "Arabella 

It promises to be an intei est 
ing and informative program 

There is a guest fee of $;umi 
for non members Refresh 
nients will follow the program 

For inlormalion call 
2»«92 



If you arc a Humphrey 
Bogarl fan or a W(H>dy .Mien 
follower. Harper s 17th annual 
fall play is for you The prmluc 
tion wiil tie .Miens adull com 
«ly Play it Again. Sam,' 

.Auctitioiis will Ik- held Sept. 
17 and t» at 7 aopni in A i:W 
Copies of the script arc on 
reserve at the Harper Library 

In addition, .students who are 
interested in crew assign 
ments and .■.»■' riiM.>lructiiin 
may express that mtcrcsl >il 
the auditions 

The production date iirc set 
for Nov '< 10, U), and 17 Thi- 
Salurda) .\'u\ 17 perform 
aiice will nil liidi- a dinner the 



atre opportunity Perform- 
ances will t>e held in Harper's 
theatre in BIdg J 

Lecture 

Arthur SchU-singer .Ir . the 
Pulitzer Prize winning histo 
nan activist will speak on 
"America The Way Ahead " 
on Monday, Sept 17. Bpm. in 
J U:i Admission is $1 1)0 for 
students S:! no for the public. 

Art Exhibit 

Columbia College Faculty 
Show Photography No 
admission charge On constant 
displav m BIdps C and P Sep 
tcnikHT 111 *) 



Coiiipiiter-aifled design 

Famous Juggler speeds drafting process 



,.ttrn 
ti... 



bUKISOl 

ptTstm... 
the scl. 
ing. ail'' 

Ic Ci .1 riij I' I III 

1 ! • .)ueen will rn 
ca.th prize 



Edward .hukni.in will tn- 
fierformmg at the ,\iimial let 
(ream Social, Monda> .Sept 
IV at noon on the South Patuml 
Bldg A Ice cream sundaes 
will be available for 2.> cenls 
while they last 

Inca.seaf rain ttii.v.^hii\s will 
!»:■ held m the ,\ Bldg l.i.iinne 

Career Center 

The Career Center and Lite 
Planning Center will have an 
OPEN fiOCSK (or lacutly ami 

.,.,.!,..,.. ,„,, w<:>«lues<ln»y, Sefil 

.III toKpminBldg .\ 




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• INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATION 

Oor rapidly growing, international organization 
has »ust opened its doors m Schaumburg ty^any 
short and long term positions available lor: 

SECRETARIES CLERK HPiSTS 

WORD PROCESSORS SWITCHBOARD OPERATORS 

S100 BONUS SSO BONUS 

— mthHIKHounPmf — 

Convwnttnt Sslurdmy houn avmbUih 

tor int»nww. 



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310-1444 

Schaumburg, Illinois 



m/t 



i onlinurd frtim fir-.! iittxr 

The biggest advanlagt- 
w ilh CM) CAM is in numerical 
conlrolline, ' Weriz said 
■ That s a way of controlling 
their ahe subcontractors! 
machine If there s a die to be 
made, they might have the 
NC data, which would aid in 
the tooling up pnxedure 

Though this process niigdl 
take several days. Ihe older 
traditional methtxl might take 
several months 

Wertz IS currently upgrad 
mg his computer .^v^teni to 
give it a more powerful rneni 
orv and greater prutcssmg 
.ibilitv 

The VA.X !i;50 central 
prwessing unit, whii-h Imiks 
something like .in overgrown 
.Xerox machine will (»■ niodi 
fled from two megabytes a 
measure of p<,iwer' to eight 
megatiytes, and the live video 
terminals will bt- replai ed w ith 
newer models 

Jack Freeman, who is an 
employee of Applicon. Ihe 
company that both sold Harper 
Its original computer and 
which IS also to furnish its new 
etiuipmenl. is more then will- 
ing t.. rxlol the merit of the 
("AIM ,\M system 

In order for most any indus 
try to remain competitive in 
today s market this sy.stem is 
not a luxury any more, but a 
working tool, said Freeman 

.)oe Schiferl. a CAUCAM 
le<-turer. also had go<«i things 
to Nay about CAD CAM 

The companies tlial do 
have the system are getting 
mor«' terminals and the com 
panies that don't are lixiking 



into It. " Schiferl said 

■We had a race between [leo 
pie drafting on a drafting 
board with pencil and paper 
and people using a CAD CAM 
terminal." Schiferl said We 
were each handed the same 
project and they were keeping 
track of the time they s(ieiil on 
the board and the iiniouiil ol 
lime they spent on the s\ stem . 
and the CAD CAM system won 
by almost one quarter less 
lime 

Schiferl. like all the CAD 
CAM teachers, is a part time 
employee We don I have any 
full time staff other than my 
technical asM>lanI said 
Wertz "We use part tinu'()eo 
pie and fai-tory personnel ' 

I \|i i',\M rl.isses are cur 
rcnly licing held in the 
Applicon offices lix-atecl in an 
adjacent building 

The building, like Harper s. 
IS while stone with deeply m.sel 
tinted windows 

David Wadsworth lAD 
CAM lecturer .nd corisull.jnt. 
who teaches class at Applicon 
on Tuesday nights, had an 
mteresting story to relate lo 
his students 

"Back when I was at BVC 
iBrigham Young CniverMl> 
we used to have demonstra 
tions to impress the par>-iils 
Wadsworth said, in >tio« 
them how their money was 
being sjient," 

•'We would show - on the 
computer screen' a plot of 
land, a subdivision and we 
would zoom in on one hou.se. 
he said •then to a General 
Elei-tric stove and then wxini 
in on a pan on that stove to a 
meatball and then a fh on that 



MI)nH)\S FOR 

PLAY IT 
AGAIN, SAM 

Mumluy. S<'|>l«'iiib«r 17. 1981 
I ii4sda>. .S<'|>|<>iiilM'r IH. l*)Hl 

7:Mi pill R«Miiu Ai;?«> 

lor inroriiiiitioii rull John >lii<linior«'. 
LilM-ruJ \rlh lli>i!<ioii. i'\li-ii.'>ioii 2KI~2}U> 



meatball " 

.All the data s there; you 
might not tw? able to see it. but 
it's there, ■ he said 

Students in his class show a 
high level of interest m every 
detail of the instruction 

The class typically consists 
of two parts the lecture and 
the actual operation of the 
computers Several students 
commented on the program in 
between the tw d class sections 

Steve l.arsini said that he 
worked ,il a 'place in Liber- 
tyville, rcaUniall, Power Cut- 
ting Inc 

We've .dready got a sy.stem 
1 at Power Cull ini; Inc ' Lar 
son said V^r ■..• ^••\ .1 two 
diincnsionai s>steiii. that s 
why I want to learn three- 
dimensional here at Harper "' 

Larson said that be read a 
Washington Post article which 
indicated that demand for 
CAD CAM is going lo increase 

»)(!' in the next five to ten 
years 

■ lley. ihat s where the 
money s ,it. Larson said. 

Student Henry Dolecki is 

taking the .same class, but for a 
different reason 

"1 just came out of the air 
force," Dolecki explained 

My parents own a tool and 
die company." he said 'if I 
own the company .someda\ . Ill 
change it to CADCA.M N C 
That's why I'm taking classes, 
to learn a little bit more about 
it Dolecki said 

\ou can do so much with 
this, he explained 

"That get., hectic some 
times, drawing on paper 
From the drawings I build 
dies, sometimes it lakes two lo 
three weeks: You just keep 
drawing and drawing With 
CAD C.AM you can save up to 
»0'. It lakes two to three 
hours 

Describing a program in 
which a three dimensional 
steamshovel simulated the 
op«'ralion of its real counter 
part. Wertz said. 'That's fan- 
tastic build dies, .sometimes 
It lakes two to three weeks; 
You just keep drawing and 
drawing With CAD'CAM you 
can save up to 90' , . it takes 
two to three hours 

Perhaps program manager 
said It best De.scribmg a pro- 
gram in which a threendimen- 
sional .steamshovel simulated 
the operation of its real coun- 
terpart, Wertz said, "That's 
fantastic 



t6.TlM 



Special insert feature, 



As a special feature, the Har 
Unger is prmid to present a 
special insert featuring the 
numerous works of art scat 
tered around ttie campus 

These works are on loan to 
Harper and provide students 
wHli a touch of culture while 
Ircaiillfying our environment 

In order to help you enjwy 
them, we are also providing a 
locator map tu assist the art 
lover in findintj the various 
pieces 

Some are Iwated indtjors. 
but the majority are placed 
strategicaly so that the b«> 
graphic setting will both 
enhance and be enhanced by 
the work 

In addition to providing 
readers with the lot-ations. wf 
have also provide*! the titles ol 
the works and names of the 
aitiabi. 

We haiie you have an oppor 
tunity to roam the campus and 
en.K>y viewing IN- works and 
hope you find this insert 
tei|)laf. 



Parking 
Lot 9 



Iktr'a Never laUrk Hin . Shrtm. He'* IJkr a Omtt — 





ItadBlwa-Rm 



Naj WikolT 




PmBntaal - Modular Stulpturr — IWU 



(^rrani Singrr 



OavM Aadmaa 



Tha HaHangar, S«(Xa<nb«f 13, 1984. Flags 7 



A guide to campus art 




Lm> WMCT BrMRC f - MS 



flQ0*. y*» Hmbtngu SapMfnlMf 13. tM4 




JCUftfJJilL 



NOW, &PtAK 6<3MC (NWHK ABCH/T 
THIS OWCK^P C* WHICM THOU 
BClONG€TW TO i IVmOtNTS 
I aruEVC TKXJ DID IMOEED 

cali. TuvseivEs. 



•-iiAK-BBiAUKiJKII 



B»S(C*ll,Y, A STUDeWT >S SOMrCNE WHO KMOWi 
eWWrTMlMO, CONSPQU«»iTl-y. ME DOCSWT oo" 
MOrMI.-Wl3RK,R«ReLX GOESTOCvASS. Atvlb CAN 
AtWftYS BE SEEM AT THE STuOeKT ACTIVITIES 
0«^r»CE. «>GUT, DOUG ? ^ 



ACROSS 
1 Couple 
S Obstruct 
STurtMh — 

12 Lara) 
frwuufe 

13 Grnk Mlw 
MS-KMpM 

moktifig 
tS Boutique 

16 Man's nick 
nanw 

17 Approacn 
IB Laivmaliing 

body 
JOToitar 
2!P<»e 
23 Compaai pi 
24CkMk 
27 Laaaan 
31 Timaooneby 

33Tn«la 
37 Burrow 
40Ba4ora 

41 Bavaraga 

42 ilaraM 
4S Appaarad 
49 LaaM out 
MHIgA Mus 
UMMa 

S3 Nip 

i4 FamaH rull 

5S TitMMan 



5 Strike oui 

6 Davoureo 
1 E«pen 
tWaxied 

9 Matured 
10 rtive' duck 
' ) Al ttits place 
iSSaaam* 
21 Number 

24 Chart 

25 Mature 
2E Al present 
28VBaa 
2SHinl 

30 Lampray 
34Saaaa« 

35 Time period 

36 Hold back 

37 Eiparwncad 
30 Rubber tree 
3SS«iMng 



CROSS 
WCMU> 
PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



42 Steals adiunci 

43 Send lorth 47 Sailori sami 

44 Fiber plant 46 College bead 
46 Cattle Sir 



S6I' 

S7 Mom and — 

S6 Sttort lackal 



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College drcn co^ is i«s IkikkiiH, 



loMCh , 



e 



C! 



The RTA Monthly 
, Get Around Ticket 



For more informalion 
and the rwaresl sales 
location cal I lol I - f ree 

1M097S7000 



highlight .yg/ 
^^ quick as a flash 




!2IR mora than just a highligliter 



Swilcn from nigwjgwirig lo lOOioo rK><ei 
cofWM in s<» bright t|.jo««ic,ent colort , e' ; 



:->Qrng pens Textar 
'ueboitpo'rtJpen 



9*jua$jjt\jui 




Avatlabie now at your college store. 



THE HARBINGER 
NEEDS 

YOU! 

inl 



7\K 



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Position Available: Advertising Sales 

1^'" ■ I ll Harper aadenl) 

Do You enjoy; 

— meeting new people? 

— setting your own nours^ 

— earning good money'.' 

If you do. then apply in 
A-367 or call 397-3000. ext. 461 



.Off Beat 



Tha HflitNngw. Saplantjer 13. 1964. Page 9 



•J Vicious Circle runs wild in the big city 



bv Tin Parrv 

Vicious circliFS People (ind 
themselves getttiriK caught up 
in them all the time rarely 
enjoying the experience 

However, on August 26lh at 
Jamie's rock club. illoW Law 
rence .Ave . ChiiaKo. I found 
myself caught up by a Vicious 
Circle that appeared to have no 
obvious points ol ingress or 
egress 

Sure, the lead vocalist key 
boordist is a personiricalion of 
oddness. jumping and shouting 
the lyrics over keyboards 
strewn with the remains of a 
cow's pelvis and the skull of a 
bear strung with colored 
beads 

.An instant image of noncon 
lormity zips out like a print 
from a polaroid 

Taped to the mtke stand, 
with a small shark pla.<lHegg. 
and colored streamers hang 
ing from it is a manger chiid 
from a nativity scene, com 
plete with glow'ing light bulb 

Sacreligious'' Yes. b«t m the 
words of the vocalist. " it's 



time people started asking 
what IS religious." something 
that can be applied to any 
value or belief 

T B . handling Yamaha and 
Casio keytxiards. Dave Gay on 
Rickenbacker bass and Joe 
Ciccia (Ml guitar are the center 
of Viciou.s Circle Special 
appearances also include 
guest harmonica and addi 
tional keyboard players 

The music comes out as 
something subterranean, pri 
meval. and instinctual Some 
comparisons have been drawn 
from things as broad mi the 
first punk era to today s Psy 
che<lelK- Furs 

Not saying that there i.s no 
musical sophislu ation just 
basic, raw rock , iwi taking an> 
direct influences but atisorb 
ing music with ^utislance and 
leavini; the commercial for the 



Penned by T B and Ciccia. 
messages exude from the lyr 
ic» A social consciousness 
exists but the ideas brought 
forwanl seem to bt» more like 



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We will reimburse you up to S25 00 to- 
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per semester, while you work a minimum 
ot 15 hours at the McDonalds at 1920 N 
Arlington Heights Rd Arlington Heights 
IL Phone 393-8676 

Other benefits include: 

• Free meals 

• Free uniforms 

• Flexible hours 

• Premium pay for part-time swing 
management 



llMcOonaMrs 



guidelines left to the listener's 
interpretation rather than 
voiced opinions and rules to In- 
blindly folU)we<l 

Holiday in America' slarl.s 
up with "Chicago, jungle ol 
steel and concrete shot dying 
cops lie bleeding in the street 
ghett» children with nulhin to 
eat A thousand buildings a 
hundrfd stones Ull llnliday in 
•Inienij 

Parallels ot the second 
largest cilv in the T S to a 
third world country jump lo 
mind, especially L" S involve 
ment in central America 
where soldiers are shot down 
among hungry people Should 
we first clean our own house 
l>e(i»re starling on sonu'imc 
>*lse'>" 

I m Painlinga I'ulurc tol 
lows an artist s lhiiiiKht> a.s 
statements grow on canvas 

Portraits of lovers, perfect 
landscapes, and pictures of 
l.iXKi words are covered but so 
are surreal designs, pain, and 
death These are drawn 
together with, " I'm paint mn 
a picture, painting a picture 
paint tne a picture ot picture 
perfect dreams living in 
drawn out nighlniares pn 
tures usually arc;; f n/i.j( f/ni 
.seem.. 

It may seem morbid, but 
there appears to be a balance 
in the closing verse. ■ mth 
my own original style pictures 
o( you ana your Mona /./n.j 
smiles reminding nw "l ymi 
(or just a Utile while 



Alright . they can write songs 
and shuck the cheapness of the 
modern world, but are they 
worth seeing" 

This IS not a band for the 
■weak, so if you feel comfort 



able with more mainstream 
pop or metal, stay at home in 
vour own circle If you like 
something different with some 
pulse, get caught in this 
Vicious Circle. 



ir 
->-■ -^ 



v'^ -.. 



V'' V ', *\.V .'•-'t„ I"!....->V Ok.'M'I '*"*' 






Find M»ur\rlf -.ifttini: t uii^ht in a \ i< iolis Circle? 




Try erIlinK -.tuik »ilh (his Vicioiiv ( inlp rfrnni the lelli Dave Gay-I>«»«. 
Dan ."HUH gupsi harmimira. .!«• ( inia iiuilar. and T.B.-keytioanli. 



Film Fest little for all 



The Niirtluit'St .-suburban 
AssiK'i.ition of Commerce and 
lndu>lrv Mill prex'nl a visual 
■nii>rt..i^biird in its Northwest 
Kilii; Kr^tiva! running: from 
Vpt ->: throu>:li .i» Tin- Fcs 
lival will ini lii'li' >liiiwmi:- ■.•! 
old movies tiTt'iit liiins. anri 
music videos, as wi-l! ,i.s [iri- 
sent at ions by major lii;iirc> m 
the industry 

Opening night. Sept :'7 will 
tie marked by sneak (.>revicw.- 
of two new films schi-dulcd lor 
release later this tall 

Films to t»- show n at the Har 
nngton Square 6 Theatre are 
Director Robert Altnian s 

Secret Honor The Last Tes 
lament ol Richard N'lxon " at 
7pm, and Tab Hunter's s(MH)l of 
Westerns. Lu.->l m the Dust' 
at 9 !.ipm 

The Fc>tival sho»irii;s arc 
rt'Hion.il prcniifrs for tiolli 





HEALTH CARE CENTER, INC. 



Continues to offer lotiv cost, confidential 
care in all areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pegnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 



WE DO PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS FOR WORK, SCHOOL, SPORTS 



For IntormaUon and or appointment call: 
3S9-7575 S53 N. Court, Suite 100. Palatine 

OcKfMw, CwwWg ana SMutOtf Appomimena 



Northwest 
Film Festival 



films .Admission to each liliii 
IS a $5 IKI doii.il 1011 

l,0M-i> of early films ni.iy 
enjoy I'harlie ciiaplin's 191.) 
film. His New Job " to be 
.shown on Thursdav. Sept 27 at 
7pm at the BIdg J Theatre al 
llarper College 

This is the onlv Cliaplm liini 
made in Chicago, and will he 
followed by 'When Chicago 
was Hollywood " a film depict 
mg the period from IIKM to i;il"i 
when Chicago was a major 
film making center 

Admission to the two film 
showing is a $4 iKi donation 

The second old film is 

Wings, to tie shown on Fri 
dav. S«>pt at at Hpm in the .J 
Bldg Theatre 

(iary Cooper made his 
screiTHlcliul mttii.s 1HJ7 nioMC. 
which W.1.S the lirsl to win an 
Academy Award for Best Pic- 



ture The silent film will be 
accompanied by Hal Pearl, 
who was the youngest organist 
to play major silent movie 
houses, and was a star al the 
Aragon Ballroom in its 
hey day - 

.Admission to "Wings " is a 
$4-1111 donaliim 

The relatively new art form 
of music videos will be repre 
sented during the Festival in 
showings ol new videos and a 
discussion of 'Music Video 
and the Effect on the Industry' 
bv a panel of musicians, pro 
diicers. and the music press 

On Friday. Sept 28. the Best 
of IRS videos will tx- .shown 
at 7.9. and llpm 

On Saturday. Warner Ele- 
ktra Atlantic Records Videos 
will be shown at 2. 7, 9, and 
llpm 

Illinois Entertainer Videos 
will be screened on Sunday. 
.Sept M at 1. :i. and 5pm. and 
followed by a panel discussion 
at 7pm 
Admission to each video 
I onlinurd f'rora paKr III 




Iclor lWnT\ Silva it-enterl talks to l.aini*- Karan lleni in "l.util in thr 
lliisl" 



=OffBeat 



$500,000 in buried 'Treasure' 



k« TIb Parry 
Burin) somewhere in the 
•nnlinental United States is a 
reasure worth over SaWiKXi 
lust the thing you need to 
'ilher p<iy off thai loan you 
ook out to go to school or to 
>vefi forget about school and 
JO crazy for the rest of your 

SeuMto tike soraellunR right 



out of fantasy novel but it is 
true Dr Crypton has created 
yet another pgzile jnd enlisted 
the aid of writer and film 
maker Sheldon Renan to tmild 
ii story around the puule 

Dr Cryptcn has a monthly 
puzile column in Science 
Digest and created the puzzle 
at Chicaeo's Museum of Sci 
ence and Industrv with the 



Film Festiirtl 



I omliiunl (ran ptf * 
event i:«byat3audoniitian Mi 
video programs will be pre 
sented in Bldg E. Room M 

Films by noted director 
Robert Altman will be fea 
tiffed throuiihout the Festival 
in addition to the opening night 
premier of his Nixon film, the 
Festival includes showings of 
•Nasliville, • McCabeA Mrs 
Miller. " and "Come Back to 
the 5 li Dime Jimmy t)ean. 
Jimmy Dean 

In addition. Robert Altman 
will bv at Harper for a movie 
lecture discission program on 
Saturday. Sept 29 

Come Back to the 5 & Dime 
. Jimmy Dean. Jimmy Dean 
will be shown on Thursday ;it 
9pm and Sunday at .^pm. 
"Nashville ' will be screened 
on Friday at Itipm. and 
"McCabe and Mrs Miller' 
will be shown on Staturday at 
3pm and Sunday at Ipm 

All showings will be in the 
BIdg .1 Theatre, with admis 
sion by a S3 uo donation 

The movie lecture presenla 
tion and audience discussion 
with Director Robert Altman 
will be Saturday at Spm in the 
intimate surrounding! of the 
Bhiii J Theatre The film to be 

luiucr cdege rruK moctne 

PlayliMsror»7 84 

Top Five 
Requested Sc>ng.>i 

1 Everybody Wants You Billy 
Squire 

2 Hand to Hold Onto John 
Cougar Mellencamp 

3 Turn Your Love Around 
(Jeorge Benson 

4. Hooked on a Feeling - Blue 
Suede 

5 Bang Vihu- Head Quiet Riol 

TopW 

Current Songs 

I What s Love Ctot To Do With 

If Tina Turner 

3 She Bop Cyndi Lauper 

3. Ghostbusters Rav Parker 
Jr 

4 Stuck on You Lionel Richie 
) Let s Go Crazy Prince 

« If This Is It Huey Lewis and 

the News. 

7 The Warrior Scandal (ea 

turmg Patty Smith 

X .Sunglasses at Night Corey 

Hart 

» t>rive The Cars 

W When Doves Cry Prince 

U Lights (^hjt Peter Wolf 

12 II Ever You're Ever In My 
Arms Peatw Bryson 

13 The Glamorous Life Sheila 
E 

M Cover Me Bruce 
S|iringsteen 

15 When You Close Your Eyes 
Night Ranger 

16 I Can Dream About You 
Dan Hartman 

17 We re Not Gonna Take It 
Twisted Sister 

It Hard Habit To Break 

Chicago 

v. Lucky Star - Madonna 

» Leave A Tender MoneDt 

Ahme BUly Joel 



.shown IS Nishvilk' 

.\dmisson to the event \s a 
SIO no donation 

"Seduced at the Movies 
will offer a rare insight into 
adverti-sing and promotional 
techniques used to market 
films Tm" evenl includes a lee 
ture and special Wminute film 
by Milt Tatelman. promoter of 
such films as "The God 
father." "Love Slorv 
•Rocky. ' and 'Star Wars 

His talk will include inside 
stories and 'tip offs to the rip 
offs" about upcoming movies 
that should be avoided 

This special presentation of 
Hollywood promotion will be 
presented at the close of the 
Festival beginning at 7pm Sun 
day in the iildg J Theatre 

Admission to 'Seduced at 
the Movies " as a $4 «im 
donation 

Because of limite*) settings 
at the Northwest Film Festival 
events patrons are encour 
aged to purchase tickets in 
advance from the Harp»'r Col 
lege Box Office BIdg .1 

For information about 
ordennu tickets by mail or 
about specific Northwest Film 
Festival events, call the Box 
Office at :197 :UKX». extension 



l^memba:.. 



r«e the Harbinger 

t'lasjiifieds 

M--;itHKI. eni. 4fil— A-;«i7 



prize of an Apple computer 
system and a large cash sum 

In this contest there is a one 
kilogram gold horse buried 
somewhere in the wmtinental 
I'nited States Inside the gold 
horse is a key to a safety 
deposit box containing a cer 
tificate worth SaOti.lKK) which 
will be paid out at a rate of 
$25.UiXi a year for X) years 

.All you have to do is follow 
the clues given in either the 
film , book . or laser disc ' ' Trea 
sure, gotothelocation.digup 
the horse, and let the world 
know you are half a million 
richer' 

Sounds pretty easy'' If it 
were, the deadline lor finding 
the treasure w ould be a lot ear 
lier than midnight. .Mav 26. 
198S So It is a little more diffi 
cult than the weekly crossword 
[Hizzle in the paper 

The storyline n the book 
medium of "Treasure follows 
the adventures of .Amanda in 
her search across America lor 
her horse Treasure 

At the age of six she is given 
Treasure by her father, a 
blacksmith Her lather also 
casts a golden horse for her as 
another gift 

Amanda loves the [Kiwerful 
horse and dreams of someday 
riding him to the ocean s e<lge 
But one night her dreani.s are 
shattered when the Man with 
Black Gloves steals her gold 
horse and Treasure and her 




Fulkiw llw ilues In ■Trusure" to ISlW.Md, 



father vanishes 

Years pass and she sets out 
to find where her father. Trea 
sure, and the golden horse 
went Constantly following her 
IS the Man with Black Gloves 

Throughout the book, clues 
are given m both the story and 
in illustrations, done by Jean 
Francois Podevin 

All of the clues given will not 
lead you to the treasure The 
reader has to decide which 
clues are valid and which ones 

• RED GABLES 



are misleading They just 
aren't going to give $500,000 
away 

At" the price of $12 as for the 
book they aren't going to take 
much of a loss either. That isn't 
taking into account the sales of 
VCR tapes and la.ser diftcs of 
"Treasure 

So if yiiu don't want to pay 
lull price, some good advice 
would be to buy it at the local 
Crown Books store at their 
usujI disi-oiint prices. 



MOTEL 

• WATER BEDS • KITCHENETTES • FREE TELEVISION • 

OPEN 24 HOURS 

STUDENTS WELCOME SPOTLESS & COZY 



358-3443 



Loeatad J'/i Mil. W. of Hwy. S3 On Rt. 14 W. of AH Rac» Tr. 

87S Northwest Hwy. Rt. U PaMlne 

WELCOME 



Send your Special Message Through 

The Harbinger Personals' 

J lines for $l.W 

Call 397-3 000, ext. 461 







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lis IM Enr information t-all Barry 



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includes, table wtlh leaf 4 chairs and 
china cabinet For information call 
Barry iK«ar Price U7»i«M 

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spd, exc. eond. low mllrs. S5R7SU() or 
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CONTEMPORARY UVINIi rtKim ftir 

niture Set inclwles, couch, loveseal 
and chair Elc cond U'i (Kl Call 
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Uunks M mudi, ctasck u in Itie mail 



RESEARCH CalaloK at UMl mpics. 
S<'iidll.Rei«!ari*.«l7S Dearborn Chi 
caaiii, ILtiieifi 131ZI 92Z4n(Mi. 

ATTlNffON ALL CLAS- 
SIFIED ADVERTISERS: 
All classified and personal ads 
submitted to the Harbinger for 
publication must include the 
name, address and telephone 
number of the person submit- 
ting the ad Payment for per- 
sonal ads must be made prior 
to publication The Harbmger 
reserves the right to refuse 
advertisements it deems offen- 
sive, libelous or inappropriate. 



Vm Hartwiger. SepMmlwf 13. 1984. Pag* n 




Intramurals 



.Again, another u-ar starts 
for the Harper (DUeKe Intra 
mural Program with many a( 
your old favorites arifl some 
new ones 

This year s intramurals 
bring ytHi tlw uhidletKill and 
the tug of war i orilcsl 

Stuoent.s can shdu vih.it they 
did when they wrrr firi(.- Mjtji 
the whiffle fi.i . i<-y 

and others t ftr 

teamwork ami luu^i .» v> ,.;. ihe 
Tug of War 

Ttic t'.it; i)f w .ir filial \mII lake 

pl.i^ ,ill 

Ra'! Mill 

[Jui'age 

Flag fciotball is also back 
along with the Harper thon. 
one of the more (joputar of the 
intramural contests from last 
year. 

"We are open to any pro 
gram pe4H>le »u«e»t to u»," 
said Jolui Si'haubie. director of 
the Intramural program 

"To ]em (ootball. .•soccer and 
other team sports you don t 
have to be on a team' You can 
jom an an individual and will 
put you on a team, " said 
Schauble 

Soccer, a team sport last 
year has now fiecome part of 
Uie intramural program In 



years past soccer had t>een 
sometimes u inter college 
sport or a intramural sport 
With the decline m parlicipa 
tiOQ as a inter college ^>rt I he 
sport is part (tf the in!r:imiir:il 
proijr.; 

Id 

mur... ,..,,.. ;,..., 

had a numlM-r ot students .\s a 
team spttrl the Ifarpor has had 
hard time put' -"i 

together 

Another popitun -f.»>i > i> 
flo<»r hockey which at times 
does get a bit niugh ' "Wc rcjll'. 
nrc<l at trnirs ,t Liriic ; 
kit. said Schauble I ! 
Nx'hey starts txi IT ami runs 
the next four Fridays with the 
entry deadline (XI .) 

The Harperlhon 'Ahuh 
brings the fitness fanatics 
togirther runs Oct ai at « a m 

The swimming lovers will 
enjoy two events The first us 
the eiM-d water p*»lo, S«'pt «. 
21. ». 28 with the entry dead 
line Sept ll) The other aqualir 
event is the cx> ed swim meet 
(M 3 and S with the deiidline 
See* n 

For the individuals who 
would like a different type of 
sport, there's the table tenni.s 
singles, Nov It and the dou 
bles. Nov » Also for the Min 




Two fnoCluill raarlu-t *tarl to bring tlir rommnniiiiliua after ili.- II^m ks i; ii viilorv iuit Iliinnls \ all»-» . I PtHrta 
rqitipmrnt down Salurtliiv fTom till- Harprr |>rrss box by (hris Masariikil 



nesota Fats types m the school 
there s the 8 ball billiards 
tkt 1 :il The deadline for this 
event is Sept 28 Alst> for the 
Fred Astaires and (iinger 
Rogers (heres the Dance 
Work.shop .\o\ 2 

For more informalion on Ihe 
events call John Schauble at 
ext,:!<!« 



Mlllai aatMrr ll«rii«r €«>ll»i<» 

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Shiny oulooiiie aim 
for ten Ills season 



b.* Trevor .Swernf* 

The 1!KM season looks bright 
for the women s tennis team 
under the direction of head 
coach .Martha Bolt 

The teams goal this year is to 
beat last .seasons results when 
the team wound up fourth in its 
regionals and first in the 
sectionals 

" ive got a very coachable 
group of young women this 
year," said coach Bolt 

Amy Rasmus.sen is th«' only 
second year player and is 
matched with Tina Sii-iep 
Thc> stioulil prove In he a 
strong force fm the H.iwks Ihis 
.season 

"Amys talent in doubles is 
going to help us alol this year 
She's a strong all around 
player" said Bolt 

The team hasn't as of yet 
voted on a captain, but it looks 
like it 11 be either Szczep or 
Rasmussman 

■ We re not weak in any 
areas I'm reallv confident and 



so are Ihe gu-ls." said Coach 

Bolt 

The teams first match was to 
be against Ihe Rock Valley «. 
Lady Trojans, but » as orfeited 
by Rock Valley because of not 
enough players .According to 
player Mary Benlle that isn't 
such a had thing 

We were really psyched for 
college of DuPage" 

DuPage IS one of the better 
teams that Harper will face 
this year and the team will 
need to be psyched 

"COD IS one of our toughest 
compel ilors They II be a good 
indication of how we 11 do this 
season," said Boll 

The team plays its first home 
game this afternoon against 
Joliet Friday they travel to 
North Park in Cliicago and 
then return home Monday 
Sept 17 against Thornton All 
games are at 3 p.m with the 
home games played in back of 
M building at the tennis courts. * 




Itcbbtr l.r«is III is aboal la opikr tlir l.ady Hawkt ahead. Harper kMl 
lasl M(>ii(la.\ nlRhi lo Aunwa tbrre games lo two.l Pbotii by Elkr MendorfC 



Mpt 12. TTw Haiongv Sopwnipw 13. IMM 




Hawks stun 
m. VaUey 



hi 0««i lirlM 

The footbalt Hawks faced up 
to mother nature last Saturday 
afternoon in a rain soaked 
game with the lllmois Valley 
Apaches The rain however, 
didn I seem to bother the 
Hawk.s as the>- trounced the 
Apaches 174 

Illinois Valley, favored by 
many to win the N4C (North 
Central Communily College 
Conference', had nothing 
going their way Saturday as 
the Hawks recovered six of the 
10 fumbles by the Apaches 

The first quarter saw a lot of 
offentie but no scoring The big 
play o( the |>eriod was a bril 
liant 54 yard run by fullback 
Jon Capen 1 1X1 yards on 14 car 
ries ' The only attempt at scor 
ing was a mifised X>-yard field 
goal attempt by kicker Chuck 
Berleth 

Finally, in the second 
quarter. Chuck Berteth broke 
the scoreleM tie w ith a 4<> yard 
field goal after an Apache fum 
ble [llinou Valley tried their 
. hand at scoring, but faiie<j as 
their kicker Scott Hagedorn s 



Football 



attempt failed The first half 
ended at :s 

Harper stunned the Apaches 
as running back Kevin Pear 
son scampered in from 2S 
yards out Jon Capen later 
blasted in for the two |mint con 
version making the score ll » 

Late in the third quarter, tht- 
play of the game <xcurre<l for 
Harper On third down, lull 
back John Johnston executed a 
60 yard uuick kick leaving llli 
nois Valley deep m their own 
territory 

Harper broke the game wide 
open in the fourth quarter 
when reserve tailback George 
Scott took his first handoff 
scampering (>» yards for a 
touchdown Scott, who gained 
97 yards an only just three car 
nes, said about his offensive 
line. "The blocking was jusi 
incredible the whole game 

"Before the season started, 
we didn ! know if our offense 




fcr .J( 




tf'tkr 



Drfmsivr Bark Jim BrraiM-r stspn an IMlaaiii Valley 
altark lasi Saturday, ami lindt Uir ball in an unusual 
plarr. The llawfci shuulown the llliniHit VsUry irfrrasr 



li-« in a rainstorm. Harprr plavs al WriKhl t«ni|!bt al • 
P.M. iPholobv <'hris Mussaihioi 



was set. ' said Jon Capen. 

On defense, linebackers 
David Curran and .Allan 
Rogers provided must o( tht- 
excitement 

"We have to minimize our 
errors in preparing tor our 



next game," said defensive 
line coach Ron Lanliam 

"Our backups must be ready 
for Thursday s game because 
they Wright I have oulsland 
ing skilled positions," said Jmi 
Newcomb defensive 



coordinator 

The Hawks do battle tonight 
at 7 p m against the Wright 
Rams in Chicago The game 
will be played at Hanson Sla 
dium locaied at Central and 
.North Aves 



Haiiks notes 

F-Ball goes for third straight; 
karate ehib, N4C results-sked 



b> Kd Kensifc 

This IS the second year in a 
row that Harper has won its 
first two games Last year the 
Hawks defeated llrand Rapids 
27 and Triton ;i (i Linebacker 
Dave Curran was named the 
N4C 1 North Central Commu 
nity College Conference* 
defensive player of the week 

Kven though the season is 
early the N4C 'North Central 
Community Colleger champi 
onship might come down to the 
October iilh Harper DuPage 
game at Harper, but an 
unknown entity. Moraine Val 
ley. might quash those 
plans Harper and the N4C 
will lie >ilil<- t" tell how the 
Marauder^ can <\Mvi up to the 



belter teams in the league 
when Moraine Valley plays at 
Triton, September 22 

So far. Moraine has played 
Joliet and Thornton Both 
teams were predicted to be 
near the bottom of the league 

The Wright Rams have lost 
to Rock Vallev 2H n and 
Wheaton JV 15 7 

Last year the Hawks 
crushed the Rams 61 12 In that 
game the Hawks set five team 
records, most points scored 
(611. most yards rushed i:i«5i 
most yards gained i472i. most 
rushing attempts i72i and 
most offensive plays 1 82 1 

In last wt-ek s N4C games. 
Moraine Valley defeated 
Thornton 41 u. Triton won it s 
firsl game of the year with a 
win of 14 (1 over Elmhursl JV 
DuPage defeated St Joseph 
42-0 and Joliet crushed Rock 
Valley 42 o 

In this weeks N4C games 
The top game of the week is a 
non conference game as 
Augustana JV is al Illinois Val 
ley -Augustana has one »l the 
best fiKitball programs m Divi 
sion HI ftxitball 

Other games include undefe 
ated OuPage at Joliet, Thorn 
ton at Triton and undefeated 
Moraine Valley at Rock 
Valley 

Tonight's game will be 
played al Hanson Stadium. 
North and Central .\venues m 



Football 



CMcw lit try* 
haaAiafllM 



' Ihr mt' 

1. Hnifw 



nighl la Anmra IS-W. l*-iS. K-U. 2 13 
hy Elkr Meridarf I 




Chicago The Rams are 
coached by l« year head coach 
Ernest Wickerson 

The team is lead by quarter 
back Robert Jennings, tackle 
Arthur Buyeks and center 
t)eon Mitchell on offense On 
defense, backs Rotierl Placen 
cio and Cesar (juzman are the 
leaders 

Of course, football isn't the 
only s[M)rt around 

All students are welcome to 
che.-k out the karate and mar 
tial arts club The club leaches 
the art of karate along with 
other forms of self defense 
For more information contact 
John DiPasqual at 67B4480 or 
come to M 124 today at either U 
am, nixmor 1 p m 

In other .sports shorts, here 
are Friendly Ed's 1984 Pro 
Pigskin Predictions i these 
were chosei- t)efi>ri' the slart of 
the NFL sc.,.<oii NFC. Cen 
tral 1 Chicago.; lireenBayS 
lietroit 4. Minnesota 5 Tampa 
Bay; East 1 Washington 2 
Dallas 3 New '^ ork Giants 4 
SI Louis .1 Philadelphia, 
West; 1, San Francisco 2 New 
Orleans i l-os Angeles Rams 
4 .Atlanta, AFC. Central I 
Cincinnati 2. Cleveland :i 
Pittsburgh 4 Houston; East i 
Miami 2 New England :iNew 
York Jets 4 Buffalo 5 Indi 
anapolis. West I l»s .Angeles 
Raiders 2 Seattle :) San Diego 
4 Kansas City 5 Denver; NFC 
Wild Card teams Dallas and 
(Ireen Bay NFC champion 
Chicago idon t laugh'; AFC 
wild card teams Seattle and 
San Diego; AFC champion and 
Super Bowl Champion Miami 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 2: 

Diplomat program 
should begin 

Page 3: 
Health care 
for students 

Page 7: 
Photo spread: 
juggler Ed' 



Vol. 18 No. 5 



September 20, 1984 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Safety tax passed 



Page 8: 
Comics page 
has new strip 



Page 9: 
New movie 
review Amadeus' 

Page 12: 

Lady Hawks get 

big tennis win 



BvNHKarli 

Editor in ctiirt 

Gov James K Thompson 
signed IcKulalion last wpek 
that would permit community 
colleges lo levy taxes for 
safety improvements without 
a referendum 

The law i HB l.=>87 > would [>er 
mit two year callefjes lo tern 
poranly raise the tan rate to 
rectify a situation that threat 
enes life, health or safety 

Thij. legislation provides 
iornniunil\ i i)lle(>es lo levy 
taxes for safety purpiwes.' 
Mit) Peter R Baiias, viee pre> 
ident of administrative str 
vires ■ VVhal Ihi* law .in<>u>u> 
to (til :■- !•' rurriT! -.t-riiniN 



problems ■" 

The legislation. c<> authored 
by Bakas and the legal firm of 
(Tiapman & Cutler in Chicago, 
allows colleges to levy up to 
five cents per $1(X) of assessed 
property value without the 
voters approval 

Public schools and high 
schools have had the same 
authority since I%6 (-"our year 
colleges receive revenue 
directly from the state unlike 
two year community colleges 
which receive one third of 
their revenue from Imal loi 
k'lje district taxes 

Al Kona 'I) Chi ■ iiitri<l\ice«l 
the leKislalion two and a half 
years av;o 



Slmhui iriistee farf^^as tells 
of plans for scluml year 



By Dm CnM 
Manaitlni! Hhtor 

Harper students have rcpre 
■Mllauon on Uw coltege txMird 
of trustees through student 
trustee Lisa Vurgas 

The student trustee is an 
elected position which allows 
the board lo have a direct line 
of communKatiiin with the 
students 

Varijas. a special education 
sophomore, was elected to the 



board last spring. 

' I'm responsible for reading 
the material lo be presenletl at 
the board meelingsf and IxMng 
able to make qualifie*! deci 
SKins on the issues. ' Vargas 
said 

The student trustee is non- 
voting member of the board of 
trustees who iiresenls the stu 
dents point of view 

Despite the mtn voting sta 
tus. Vargas believes that her 




Siudani truMM LlM Vargas 



(Pttoto by Tom I 



function on the board is impor- 
tant m helping the trustees 
understand how their deci 
sions affect the students lives 

■They don t treat me like a 
»«'Cond (huss citiien. ' VarRas 
said. 

■'I can slUI present my input 
about an issue and possibly 
change their ithe trustees i 
minds by giving the student 
view " 

In addition to serving on the 
board, the student trustee posi 
tion also includes a seat on the 
student .senate 

Vargas explained that, 
though she is a member of the 
senate, she does not directly 
represent an academic depart 
menl as do the rest of the 
senators. 

i don't really have repre 
sentative responsibility such 
as a senator of one of the divi 
Slims." she said 

Still. Vargas has been 
involved in a number of deci 
sions which deeply affect the 
school 

I was involved in board 
meetings, finance committee 
meetings and was involved in 
faculty salary negotiations. " 
she said 

Vargas was also involved in 
the decision to replace man 
ually operated doors in the 
( Mitlmeil on |nfe 9 



College enrollment drops 



W.VSlllNt; TON U C CPSi - 
There will be about l%.9m 
fewer students enrolled al 
community and other two-year 
colleges this fall, and some 
observers fear it could be the 
Mart of an era of little or n«> 
growth for the schools 

Enrollment may fall from 
one to (wo percent Ihis fall, the 
American .Vsswialion of Com 
munily and Jimuir i "lieges 
'.A.WJC' prtKliclnl rn a study 
releas«l last week 

It s the biggest drop in the 
two year campus population m 



JB years, the group addeil 

The AAC.JC survey of mem 
ber colleges blamed txith tlK- 
iKittoming out of the baby 
boom population and the end of 
the recession, which per 
suaded many pe<»ple to return 
to s«:IkioI for retraining, for the 
slight decline 

The boom era is over, said 
AACJC spokeswoman Kose 
mary Wuhlers In the sixties, 
enrollment was growing like 
cra.2y Now its leveling off ' 

■ The improving economy 
means fewer students attend 



ing community colleges, she 
said As jobs open up. .stu- 
dents cut back to pari time 
attendance or leave school 
altogether " 

While community colleges 
still attract Iheir share of 

non traditional" students - 
persons over 24 years of age 
the decreasing population of 
18 to 2+ year old people from 
which to draw students is tak 
ing its toll 

The schools themselves have 
b«"en anticipating a decline for 
iaatiBuiHl (Ht paKr 4 



Two-year colleges have only 
tjeen in existence since 1965 
and therefore a law dealing 
with emergency funds has not 
been necessary until now. 
Bakasexplamed With the pas 
sage of time and the deteriora- 



tion of existing community 
college buildings, the need was 
created to bring in emergency 
funds for special 

circumstances. 
"I think there is a definite 
t'ontiniied on page 3 




Ptont we to repair the entrance lo the library in F-SuUdtnq. 

(Photo by Tom Beaton) 



Donated 
for blind 



By Mtrkrlr Haskry 

Staff writer 

Braille may soon be a thing 
of the past for blind and visu 
ally impaire<l Harper students 
since Xerox Corp. has donated 
The Kurzweil Reading 
Machine < KRM i to the Harper 
library 

The $30,0(1(1 machine is a 
unique device that .scans and 
converts type written pages 
into synthesized spe«'( li 

Of the 200 KRM s in the 
United States, only three are 
available in northern Illinois; 
Northern Illinois University 
library in CH-kalb. the Chicago 



machine 
students 



Public Library and now at the 
Harper College library 

Kurzweil Computer Prod- 
ucts, of Cambridge, Mass 
made the KRM which is the 
first machine of its kind. The 
device was invented about five 
years ago. said Dee Morning, 
librarv circulation supervisor 

The" KRM donated from the 
Xerox Corporation includes 
one year of maintenance lor 
the machine and training in 
Cambridge for two Harper 
staff members 

The KRM has been at 
Harper since January, said 
CcMillmird an pa(e 3 




Comedian Juggler Ed Jaclonan performed at tiarper on Monday. 
More pictures on page 7. (photo by Tim Pacey) 



=J}pinioa 



smmm 



Ijgft MMtiniDii 







TmditUmal vieivs praise fi 
festival queen eaudidates 



Whei'e Iiave ail the 
diplomats gone? 

The first five weeks of classes passed so quickly 
that no one noticed the absence of the diplomat m 
resident program. 

The program was postponed in part because coor 
dinator Rov Dube'. trade specialist for the U.S. 
Department, thought the program should be: revised 
and revamped m order to attract a larger audience 

Last semester, under the direction of Thomas J de 
Seve, senior international trade specialist for the 
U S Department of Commerce, once a month a dip 
lomal or consulate general from a foreign country 
would spend a day at Harper College. 

The tvpical dav began with a meeting with Harper 
President James McGrath. a catered luncheon, a 
speaking engagement in front of the Harper commu 
nity including local businesmen and concluded with a 
question-and answer session 

The program was funded entirely by the US. 
Department of Commerce 

Representatives from South Africa, Brazil, Brit 
ain, Poland. Ireland and Japan have participatttd in 
the program 

For the relatively small audience of anywhere 
from ;» to I(X» individuals, the speaking engagements 
proved to be a highly educational and enlightening 
experience. 

The educational benefits of the program are vast. 
Dube' said the program helped individuals foster a 
greater understanding of their fellow man thereby 
making them ■better citizens " 

Yet. for the time being, this valuable programhas 
been placed on the back burner. IXibe" agreed that 
the program was extremely valuable, but, in the 
meantime, no word about reinstallment has been 
heard 

We believe it is better to reinstall the program as it 
was last semester, despite the low altendence. then 
continue with plans for improvement 

Afterall. a program with such intellectual signifi 
cance should not be entirely snuffed out just because 
the fuel supply is low. 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 

All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 




I am a Iraditionalisl 

Many of yciu are probably 
not sure what mak«?s one a tra 
ditionalLSt. and 1 imagine that 
there are a number iif vou » ho 
(ancy yourselves Iradi 
tianali.sis but are not truly 
qualified N> 111 in(r> I he 
lataeory 

To shell .some lii?ht cm lhi> 
hiirnine subject. I will help h> 
trying to explain how one ean 
be called by thB noble title 

.■\ traditional isl i.s a jHTson 
who adheres to the majority of 
the tx'llels and customs which 
made this cmuitry great 

A real traditionalist belie\ es 
Ihat the tnlted States is the 
greatest country ever to flmir 
i*h on the face ol the earth 

A traditionalist Ijelieves tli.it 
.America will never be the 
same now that John Wayne has 
none to bis final reward 

.^traditionalist lielieves that 
people should know their 
places in this ^reat society of 
ours and learn to excel in their 
re.spftlve [josUions 

Most inifxirtantly. a tradi 
tionalist believes that our 
mores and customs come from 
a lonK line of valid ideas, and 
that people should not attempt 
to subvert their own biological 
and sociological natures. 

That s all there is to being a 
traditionalist 

With this in mind. I am glad 
lose*- that Harper is going to to 
conlinue another long line ot 
traditions and witt have 
another fall festival, complete 
with festival queen and 
attendants 

The tradition ul having cam 
pus beauty contests truly 
warms the cockles of my 
heart 

And » hat r(^d-bloo(led .4mer 
lean boy can honestly say that 
he doesn t enjoy viewing and 
leering at the stimulalmg dis 
plays of feminine pulchritude 
as they ride majestically on 
the folded top of a gooil olc 
American convertible" 

What surprises me. though. 
is the lack of a respon.se from 
the silly, but highly vocal 
fringe element, the women s 
liberation movement 

Now before you begin txjiling 
the tar and gathering the feath 
ers. let me explain Ihal 1 am 
fully in favor of equal pay (or 
equal work 

I am fullv in favor of people 
of all racia], religious and sex 
ual persuasions having the 
opportunity to expres.s their 
fieliefs no matter how 
ridiculous, inane or irrelevant 
they may be 

Indeed. 1 fully support Ihe 
premise Ih.il all men 'and 



■me^ 




women looi are created 
equal 

Nonetheless. I lind it hard to 
take Ihe shrill earsplitting 
cries of most 'fern libbers 
serioush' 

Consider Ihe lads women 
are given the same oppor 
tunily lo acquire educatmn as 
men. women have the same 
opportunity lo pursue the 
careers (or which they are 
qualified as men ; w omeri have 
the same right lo make fools of 
them.selves in the political 
arena as any other democrat 

So what's all the fuss aboul ' 

After spending a large 
amount of time observing 
human kind fir.st hand. I've 
come lo the conclusion that the 
world would be better off it 
most of the women's lib types 
that 1 have seen and heard 
were to either go back to the 
shop and do the work their 
supervisors have a.ssigned to 
I hem. or head hack home and 
spend a little lime doing a pro- 
fessional job as a homemaker 

Indeed. I opine that the conn 
try would tie Ix-tler oft if more 
women would follow their nal 
ural Instincts and lyeconie pro 
fessional homemakers rather 
than trying to juggle fighting 
the corporate wars with the 
winning of battles on the 
homefront 

Rather than help the niaj<ir 
ity of women achieve a higher 
status In life. Ihe lein libWrs 
have done just the opposite, 
they have maligned and deni 
grated the position of home 
maker to such a point that 
many women in ttiLS critical 
and necessary field have been 
made to feel like second class 
citizens by the ver\- folks who 
consider lliemselves the 
liberators 

.My quest ion is, what s wrong 
witii heini; a professional 
hou.o'wilo' 

.•\s tar .is Ini conccrncil. that 
IS probably one of the most dif 
ficult jobs to do ("ertainly. 1 
am unqualified to handle a job 
like that, but then again, so are 
too many of today's w ives 

To do a good enough job Ui 
qualify as a professional iiomc 
maker requires superb skills 




in uurchasini; accounting. 
child care and every single 
facet of home economics. 

A professional homemaker 
knows how to shop so that a 
limited budget can be 
stretched to unbelievable 
limits 

She has no use for instant 
this and dehydrated that, she 
knows how to cook genuine 
meals 

She liivi-Mi I need to send let 
ters ti) advice columnists or 
make phone cills t" radio si a 
lion talk shows to undersland 
how to keep junior from steal 
ing hubi'aps. 

More to the point . she doesn I 
need lo be made to feel that her 
occupation is "just a 
hou.sew'ife 

So how does all of this fit in 
with our fall festival queen" 

Again, a matter of tradition. 
It is a rare beauty oucen who 
inspires potential husbands 
into comments such as * Did 
you gel a load of that mind".'" 

So! to set Ihe record straight . 
Here's to the winners of the 
latest campiLS beauty contest . 
Ijest wishes, girls 

My vote, however goes to the 
woinen who know they 
wouldn't stand a chance and 
don t bother lo enter 

.At least their future hiis 
bands wont end up with 
ulcers 

Letter lo the editor 

'Vou I Oan Coil i have a very 
vivid" imagination I'll bet you 
wrote agaiast jeans and cow 
Ikiv boots being worn as class 
room attire 

Did you expect to find horses 
hitched in the parking lot'' 
Diane llaubert 
Student 
Vcs /)i.ine. and when I last 
liiokftl I sfHitled a large herd 
of Fmtos and Mustangs, not lo 
mention a substantial popula- 
tion of horse s ttehmds As for 
your preference lor caniou 
fla^e clothing, tanks for 
tt'ndng 

Former Si i T Vaiiiel H ( oil 
VS Army 
1971 im 



Harbinger 



Wilhdni Hainoy HarjH'r t'ollc^ic 

.\l(<on<iuin & Kosellc Koads 

Palatine, IL liniKT 

iWTaiin 



Etttior in (hwf 


Btll K<H'h 


M.inaetnpBliiliIijr 


Dan Coil 


\.-«: KiJjiiir 


Hnun l^jirt-sun 


,Ai.!venL>ink; lurwtot 


Jftmiler N«miar 


KntfrtamnuTil Kclitur 


iimPMr> 


Sports EdiUir 


EdKi'ittiJs 


ItKAci Elinor 


Hn-k Hj)1 


M\m>T 


Jvtn 1 ivmait 






The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper follege campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college its admin 
istralion. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Letters-to-lhe- Editor must be 
signed. Names withheld on 
request. For further informa 
lion call 397 300(1 ext. 460 or 
461 



Health Service: ^More than 
just a Band-Aid operation'' 



Ttw H«rt»ng». Svpwmbef 20. 1984. Page 3 



Harper Coilcse offers tree 

health services and education 
' to any student in need Ixxaled 
in .A J62.the service?, include 
much more than just aspirin 
and band atdK 

Rosemary Murray, super 
vumr of Health Services, said. 
■We take care o( anything 
under the sun ' The services 
they provide range from first 
didtoCPR training Situatioas 
requiring emergem-y care are 
handled by the Palatine 
Paramedics 

The health service also 
offers tests (or strep throat. 
moBoacWasis. V.D . and pret! 
nancy the tests are inexpen- 
sive and convenient Kver 
thing IS kept confidential. ' 



Murray stres.»'»d It is 
•eilremely important' to the 
students that the information 
IS withheld from parents and 
teachers 

The Health service is staffed 
with 2 nurses during the day. 
one nunse at night In addition 
to the nursing staff, a physi 
cian is available for an hour 
and a half daily at varying 
times 

Student^s should call ahead 
for appointments during the 
times that the doctor is avail 
able. "We won't turn anyone 
away,'" Murray said "The 
door IS always open 

' '(tar main (Kirpose is health 
education and counselling." 
she said ' It's a big part of our 
job Students are encouraged 



to come in with any health 
related questions they may 
have 

The Health Service can be a 
useful resource for assign 
ments concerning health. 
Films and seminars explain 
ing various health problems 
are available to help educate 
the students further 

A seminar on 'Wellness' will 
be held in A 242 at noon on 
October 1st A film on advertis 
ing of alcohol. Calling the 
Shots', will be shown on 
October 1st and 4th at 10. 12. 2. 
and6p m 

The service is ripen Monday 
through Thursday 8 l.'> a m to 
10 p m and Fnd"av from 8 15 
am until 9p.m The hours on 
Saturday are 9 am to 1 p.m. 



Comnmiiity taxes to increase 
icith life threatening sitnation 



( MMiaarrf Arom flr<t p»ff 
need for the legislation 
b«r«uae many colleges have 
serious safety problems. 
Bakas said 

Tile Hnt project the college 
will us* Uie tax for is the light 
■ ^ ing in the parking lots Bakas 
•aid the problem of madti)uate 
lighting IS especially bad in 
parking hMs six and seven on 
the northeast side of the cam 
pus The total cost to refiair the 
lighting which im'lude.< replac 
ing the underground cable.'ft 
would cost anywhere from 
S33U.0WU>t4SW.0(IO 

The law is especially impor 
lant to Harper at this time 



because the college no longer 
has the funds to repair defects 
and delapitations 

We ve just about deplelf<J 
the reserves in the building 
fund to deal with the prot> 
lems. " said Bakas "With the 
condition of our building fund, 
there is jusl no way we can 
come up With t35<MKHl for 
lighting 

■'We want to get started 
I with the lighting repair* 
before the end of the calender 
year, "he said We're wailing 
lor the Illinois Community Col 
lege Board to write the rules, 
rtftdations and procedures to 
deal with the law " 



After the guidelines arc set. 
the college will hire an 
engineer to examine areas that 
need repair and reconstruc 
tion Before the report is sub 
mitted to the Illinois Commu 
nity College Board, the Harper 
board of trustees would have to 
apfirove it 

"Most of tf«e community col 
le(5es m the state are par 
ticipating in this. " Bakas said 

The second pnijei-t the i-ol 
lege intends to u.se the lax for is 
the repair of the retaining wall 
in front of F building and the 
cement block partially sur 
rounding the door in front of 
the library 



Presenting 
Harbinger Personals 

4 lines for only $1.00 




ftBBey 



a W— lll> CiHf 



III fPOVIMffl* ffMMFI \0MfW 



PREMENSTRUAL SYNDROME (PMS) 

Complete Treatnnent 

• Birth Control 

• Co m p M m Gytmcolos^cml Sorviema 

• ConftdmvU^ Counmmting 

• Sp0mk0ra Bur»mu 

PteaM Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington IMglits Road, Suite 210 

IJusi 1 Bkxk SouVi of Go« RokI) 




The KurwtH Rcadar 



(Photo by Dan Scliaggcr) 



Knrzneil Reader 
helpfnl to blind 



(OBUniaed frnm firs! iiiiir 
Morning She added that the 
KRM is beneficial because it 
gives access to all reading 
material in the library which 
otherwise would Ije impossible 
for visually handuapjied stii 
dents to use 

"I feel it's going to tH' a great 
help to a whole lot of people.' 
said Morning "It takes about 
ten hours, at two hours at a 
time, to train on the machine ' 

-As of yet. no students have 
used the KRM becau-se of the 
extensive training involved 
Morning will train the staff 
members first and they in turn 
will train the students Morn 
ing IS currently training Gloria 
Kriese of the Arlington Heights 
Public Library's outreach 
program" to instruct the visu 
ally handicapped patrons who 
come to Harper to use the 



KRM on a regularly scheduled 
basis 

Xerox Corporation's $6 mil- 
lion dollar program of KRM 
donations was announced in 
October. 1981 by David Kearns. 
president of Xerox and former 
chairman of the Council for the 
1981 Internalional Year of Dis 
abled Persons (lYDPl 

The purpose of the grant pro- 
gram is to "help visually hand- 
icapped persons accomplish 
what they want most to be 
independent, productive 
citizens 

"We hope this gift will help 
them get a better education," 
said Kearns 

The KRM's are expected to 
serve 4«(X) of the estimated 6000 
severely visually impaired 
students throughout the United 
Slates 



Tru^e Vargas 



t'MUnunl rrom tint oaer 
school with automatic doors, 
which provide easier access to 
physically impaired students 

"I mentioned that we des 
perately needed automatic 
doors for handicapped stu 
dents.' Vargas said, "That 
will definitely be put into 
effect" 

Vargas .said that she plans to 
slay involved and keep the 
txiard informed of the needs of 
the students 

" I have a lot of contact with 
the people through the student 
development office " she said 

Topmost on Vargas' list i.s 
getting the dates of spring 
break changed so that they will 
more clo.sel\ match those of 
other area .schools 

Vargas explained 1 will 
recommend that they don I Ml 
uate the spring break around 

A****************-** 

* 
» 



Easier ' 

In addition to continuing 
involvement with school offi- 
cials. Vargas has oppor- 
tunities to get ideas from other 
student trustees 

■i went to the Illinois Com- 
munity College Trustees Asso- 
ciation in the spring (last 
June I with i trustee) Molly 
Norwood." she said 

Vargas indicated I hat she 
learned a great deal at the 
meeting which will benefit her 
in her job here at Harper 

■'That was very interest- 
ing. " she added 

Those interested in present- 
ing Vargas with suggestion 
should contact their division 
student senator, or leave a 
message al the student senate 
office on the third floor of 
building A. or phone extention 
244 



you could be a 



« 
» 



photographer % 



» 

* Harbinger staff 

* * 



P^t4. Th* iiBtmgt. SacMnmar 20 i9M 



Student Loan autonuUion in future 



TALLAHASSEE. FL (CPSi- 
Guaranleed Student Loan 
<GSLi applicants in Florida 
may toon get some relief in 
then' long wait for aid money. 
if the state goes ahead with 
nlana to iatlail a new computer 
M^aw to ifitcd up C.SL 

Tlie qrslein. moreover, rep 
resents "the wave of the 
future" for student loan pro 
cessinK. observers said, and 
will be clo.>*lv eyeballed by aid 
experts nationwide who are 
similarlv interested in stream 
lining tHeir loan processmR 
procMlures. 

Florida students indica 
tive of those in many other 
slates - must often wait up to 
three months to Have their GSL 
applications proctssed and 
approved 

But than lag time could 
"easily be cut in half" with the 
help of a new computerized 
processing system officials 
plan to implement soon 

"The system will link the 
■tal« GSL office, state univer 
sittes and banking lastitutions 
into one database.' explained 
Jenaen .JVudioun. supervisor of 
the Florida GSI tMfice 

GSL's allow students to bor 
row money - backed by the 
state — from banks and sov 
ings and loan institutions at 
rcooced interest rates All 50 
flates operate GSI, programs, 
and nationwide, millions of 
iMdents receive GSL money 
each year 

Kiin>lliiit*iil 
derliniiiw 

( wUmrd Aran Brut ptf 
years, especially since \KS 
when two^year campus enroll 
mcnt dronied slightly 

•'Enrollment grew for a cou- 
ple of years after 1978. until 
1983, when it slipped Xi per 
cent. ° said Wohler The pro 
lected drop this year is the 
largest in 3i) years " 

Wohler attributes commu 
nity colleges' ability to keep 
enroilments relatively staMe 
over the years to the rising 
aula of four year colleges 

Almost ¥1 percent of the stu 
dents who enroll at two year 
colleges come "right out of 
high school. ' nut other 
schools, she said There's no 
real geographical sense to the 
sagung enrollments this fall 

Schools in California. Flor 
ida and New ^ork are antic 
ipating declines this year, 
while Arizona. Washington 
and Maryland colleges expect 
slight increases 

Vet some stales project a 
greater drop than the AACJC 
predicts 

Illinois community college 
atlendence could slip as much 
as five percent, Illinois com 
munity college officials said. 

"We definitely have to say 
enrollment is down, said Vir 
gmia McMillan of the Illinois 
Community College Board 
"We estimated earlier this 
year it would be down five per 
cent, but it looks as though it 
may be even lower At some 
colleges, it may drop as much 
as 15 percent ■■ 



The computer system will 
essentially allow campus aid 
offices to create an 'eleclronic 
application form ' for a stu 
dent loan applicant and then 
electronically send the com 
Dieted application to the slate 
loan office and to potential 
lending institutions. Audioun 
said. 

Therefore, you don t have 
to have the student fill out an 
application, have the .schixjl 
enter the data for their files, 
then mall it back to the stu 
dent, ■ he explained 

With processing lime run 



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ning up to 12 weeks at some 
Florida schools, Audioun esli 
mates the computer network 
could "easily' cut processing 
time in half for the $2(*> million 
worth of GSL's his office 
approves each year 

Indeed, the system would 
be a very positive step for 
ward ' for Florida's state col 
leges and universities, agreed 
John Agett, financial aid dircc 
tor at the Iniversily of South 
Florida 

"One study has determined 
that 60 percent of a GSL s pro 



cessing time is spent in the 
mail, just getting the informs 
tion from one place to another 
and back again. " Agett said. 

"With the new system, we're 
looking at the possibility of 
controlling all this " 

Such marrying of computers 
with application proces.sins 
"is a great idea and an idea of 
the future.' noted Dennis Mar 
tin. with the National As.socia 
lion of Student Financial .Aid 
.\dmini.strators in Washington 
DC 

And. ^is mori- and more 
slates look at ways lit speed up 



Harbinger (iiranls staff 



The Harbinger editors pre^ 
sented awards to several staff 
members for superior work 
over the last four issues. 

The awards, presented at a 
dinner at Barro s restaurant, 
were a Harper keychain and a 
certificate Uhe certificates 
will be presented at a later 
date I 



For the best feature, Debbie 
DeWert waj honored for her 
story atxMit the remodeled 'I"\' 
room intjuilding A 

In the news catagory, Brian 
Carlson received an award for 
his story about the east 
campus 

Entertainment editor Tim 
Pacey won top honors for his 



review ut the movie "Oxford 
Blues 

Sports writer Own Jirka took 
the sports catagory for his 
story on the Hawks vs 111 Val 
ley football game 

Two photographers tied for 
the best photo photo editor 
Rick Hall, for his photo of the 
"boy carpenter " and Chris 



and streamline their loan 
applications procedure, com- 
puters will play an 
increasingly vital role in the 
financial aid system, Martin 
predicted 

Pennsylvania, among sev- 
eral other states, is planning to 
install a computer system sim- 
ilar to Florida's, he added 

If all goes as planned, the 
Florida svslem could be opera- 
tional - using one or two state 
universities to test the 
database -- by early 198.> 
Audioun said. 

Mussachio lor his shot of III 
Valley defensive back Jim 
Brenner with the football 
bouncing from his helmet 

In addition to the keytags 
and certificates, a warm 
thanks was given to the win 
ners as well as the rest of Ihe 
Harbinger staff by the editors. 

11 Is hoped that the practice 
of recognizing the outstanding 
work of the all volunteer staff 
each month becomes a Iradi 
tion at the Harbinger. 



EVERYTHING YOU 

WANT TO KNOW 

ABOUT RETAIL 

These are some of the 

areas of specialization that 

might interest you: 



Buying 

stylist 

merchandise distribution 

accounting 

auditing 



real estate 
marketing 
advertising 
store management 
field management 



OPEN HOUSE 

Wed., Sept. 26—10:00-2:00 pm 

Kinney shoe corporation is interviewing for full and part-time 
positions. Stop by A-242A or call for an appointment 

398-1117 

Ask for Kevin Ball or Jim Norkus. 



mney ® shoe corporation 



■f¥^l_^ IVk»« »l^.«^.rv^ TNi Hwotnger, September 70, 1984, Rag, 5 

Help for abused Scldesin^er talks to stmleuts 

Since Governor Thompson has »ct at I'olownOnler offerxa C^ 



Since Governor Thompson has 
proclaimed Oct 8 to 14 as 
"Domestic Violence 

Awareness Week, the Illinois 
Coalition Against Domestic 
Violence and its 44 mt- mber 
> programs are increasmc their 
efforts to educate people on the 
alarming scope, churac 
tenslics and prevention of this 
problem 

Domestic violence is not the 
rare occurence thai many [m-o 
pie think it is 

Domestic violence i« a per- 
vasive social disease thai 
could affect many people as 
indicated in the following 
statistics 

FBI statistics suggest that 
a woman is beaten every 18 
seconds, 

- An estimated SO percent of 

married iromen are beaten at 

least once by their husbands 

Forty prrtent o( all female 

" ■ ' ' art" killeff h\ 

')r (liirtiUTs 

r.iMHt) lo iiw percent of San 

Quentin inmates experienced 

extreme violence as children 

In order tu help with (Ik- 
problem, the Des Plaine> \ al 
ley Community Center 
I DVCC I and fptown Center of 
Hull House Association uyn-r 
■Ir pragramsi to assist v k 1 1 m> 
•f domestic violence 

Constance Morris H 
shelter run by the I ■ 
battered women and ilirii i i>u 
dren pnn ides temporary 
emerijeniy <.helter for women 
neeing violence in the home or 
the threat of physical abuse 

The shelter operates a 24 
hour crisis line to offer prac 
tical help, referrals to othtr 
agencies or simply allow 
lims to dLscuss their problf i 

The crisis line phone number 
is«S^52>4 

Woman Abuse Action Pro 



ject at I'ptown Center offers a 
variety of services including 
^roup and individual counsel) 
ing. information and referral 
services and a directory of ser 
vices (or battered women, free 
of charge 

The center also providt-s .i 
staff of volunteers and advn 
cates to inform, advise and 
support battered women in the 
best use of legal services, pub- 
lic assistance and other com- 
munity resources 

In addition, the renter oper 
ales a dropm service when- 
staff and volunteers are avail 
able for conversation .-support 
and sharini! of ideas 

During lllinoi.s Domestic 
Violence Awarenes.-s Week 
there will be a variety of com 
munity education effort.-, 
including television and radio 
talk shows, signs and displays 
at community eenlers librar 
It's and other public places 

On Oct K at 9pm NBC tele 
veion will present a two hour 
movie called The Burning 
fU'd 

11 i.» thf Inn- ^liiry (•( Fr.iri 
line Hu|iti,s jiiii itcpul.v thr 
devastating eflerls of wife 
battering 

To augment the movie, the 
DVCC. located at 61Zi Archer 
Road. .Summit. Ill . will be 
h4)lding a discussion immcdi 
ately following the film 

Trained staff will also be 
available to take calls at 
485 .i2»» to help explain sh«-lter 
pn>grams and other domestu 
violence services 

Those who need to contat I 
the l't>t«wn Center regardmn 
i.imilv atxise are mviliHllo call 

■iHI 

• -.fjilf tin- « idespread vio 
IciKC problem, it is good tn 
know that help i.s alwa\^ 
available 



***************************** 

MARKET 
RESEARCH 

I'EHMi^EMT PART Tim 

***************************** 

C/J RESEARCH IS A FULL 

SERVICE MARKETING 

RESEARCH FIRM. WE 

CONDUCT STUDIES ON: 

**ADVERTISING EFFECTIVENESS 
**NEW PRODUCT PERFORMANCE 
**CUSTOMER SATISFACTION 
**POLITICAL POLLING 

WE HAVE OPENINGS FOR TELEPHONE 

INTERVIEWERS ON DAY 

OR EVENING WEEKEND SHIFTS ABSOLUTELY 

NO SALES OR SOLICITING 

WE OFFER FLEXIBLE SCHEDULES DESIGNED 
TO FIT YOUR LIFESTYLE 



NEW DAY HOURS • STARTING AT '4,50 Hfl 
NEW EVENING WEEKEND HOURS-STARTING AT $4,25 HR, 



STOP IN MONDAY-SATURDAY 
9;00 AM -9 00 P M OR CALL 991-9570 

800 E. NORTHWEST HIGHWAY 

9TH FLOOR - PALATINE 

SUBURBAN NATIONAL BANK BUILDING 

(Rt 53 & Northwest Highway) 



Arthur Schlesinger Jr . the 
Pulitzer Prue winner who has 
lived the history of which hf 
writes, spoke' .Monday al 
Harper College abiiul Amer 
n a The Way .^head 

He talked about the different 
cycles that history goes 
through and spoke fore- 
bodingly about the future of the 
country under the leadership 
of Ronald Keagan 

Born in 1917. Schlesinger 
entered Harvard just tiefore he 
turned 17. precocious and well 
read, intending to concentrate 
on history and literature - 
here he ait(uirt"d the personal 
ide«»gram by which he is most 
widely known and by which he 
IS characterized hi.s bow t ies 

Graduating from Harvard 
summa cum laude in 1!13». 
Schlesinger began a meteoric 
n.se as a historian His first 
published h«Mik. ■The Age of 
Jacks«in' . was immediately 
successful and won him his 
first Pulitzer Priie 



Golden 
opportunity. 





IUk atacfc in Ameiica. 

Buy USw Saviniis Bands. 



At 29. he was one of 1 he youn 
gest men ever to receive the 
Pulitzer 

Schlesinger's lectures are jo 
much more than a dry repeti 
tion of dales and events, for he 
IS most noted for his huinamz 
ing of history An eyewitness 
historian. .Arthur Schlesinger 
Jr lirings America s past alive 
and is well qualified tu talk 
about the way ahead After 
receiving the Pulitzer. 
Schlesinger joined the Har 
vard faculty and he wrote the 
three initial volumes of his his 
lory of the era of Franklin I) 
K(x)sevell 

By happenstance. 



Schlesinger also became a 
close friend of the Kennedy 
family, and was called to the 
White House as Special 
Assistant to the President Out 
of this period came his notable 
memoir of the administration. 
■A Thousand Days.' which 
won him his second Pulitzer 
and a National Book Award in 
IW6 

He then became the Albert 
Schweitzer Professor of 
Humanities at the Citv Univer- 
sity of New York, a position he 
still holds Schlesinger is a fre- 
quent lecturer on contempo- 
rary American history 



HARBINGER 



For the 
Experience 



HIGH PA 
COMPANY CAR! 
PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
• FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 

Phone 460 or 461, or just stop in! 

w HARBINGER 

For the experience 



KeOlJAl i>PPOflTi;N-' 



highlight^ 

™^ ^^quick as a na^ 

fStR more than just o highligtittr 

Switch trom highlighting to lotting notes without changing pens, Textar 
comes in six tDnght fluorescent cokDfs. eoch with a blue doiipomt pen 




"lSr«R 



Available now at your college store. 



ng*«, Th* Ultunqm. Smmmtmi X. tm* 




Political science 
club 

The Political Stience Club 
wUI hoM lis fir<i;t fall IM nmt 
ing on FViday SepI 2\ al 12 
noon in I IB 

Discussion will include [ilaiu 
to invitr political camiidales 
and public officials as, part of 
the Club > 19W «.V program 

All inlereslpd students are 
invited to attfnd' For addt 
tioiuU information call Sharon 
Alter, the Political Sciencir' 
Club faculty sponsor, al exl 

m 

Soccer 

Intramurals and 
Clinic 

A soccer clinic will be heM 
Scot 2*^211. 12 noon I p m 

Co-ed Soccer Intramurals 
will bcfin Oct 3. 5. 8. m. and 12 
From 12 W to 2 00 p m 

Both events will take place 
on the practice football field 

Knowledge of the sport is not 
necessary, novices are wel 
come Interested students can 
sign up at M I3U or contact 
John .Schaublc tx-SMI. 

B.A.S.I.C. 
Cookout 

B A .S I C Brothers and Si.s 



lers m Christ' will hold a 
cookout Sept 22 at the Iwme of 
B AS 1 C director David 
Roland 
For more information call 

B AS I.e. meets every 
Thursday at I:«0 p.m in Bkig 
F. room 232 

Hawks Football 

The Harper Hank.'- liKitlull 
team fact" oft against lh«> Jolicl 
Wolves Saturday Sepi 22 at 
Harper at 1 p m 

Festival Queen 

TheSepl 24dea<llineforF.)ll 
Festival (?■_••-?;; nummattons is 
rapidly approaching 

Any lull or part lime female 
student may enter the com 
petition, and the winner will 
receive a $.=)« cash prue 
Applications and further infor 
mation are available in the 
Student Activities Office, third 
floor, bide A 

French Comedy 
Film 

■Mr Hulot's Holiday" the 
third in a series of' three 
French comedy classics, will 
be shown Friday. September 
ffl.alS mipm inJl« Admis 
sion is $1 for Harper students 
with an activity card and $1 M 




This man uses the 
Harbinger Classified ads! 




Students advertise free 

Non-student rate H lines for $4 
Call 397-3000, ext 461 



• PERM or I 
J BODY WAVE ! 

■ V....^.. .tir....... ............ • 



; '22.50 ; 

xn m. SammSSSston HAM 

>i.<~..>> >,w~. rh..r>.-S71-4SIl 



for the public 

Art Exhibit 

Photography works by the 
Columbia College Faculty are 
on display in bidgs C and P 
until SepI .W There is no 
admission ch.irac In vh-m the 
display . whuh is on c<in.-,tanl 
display 

Women's Tennis 

Harper s women's tennis 
team will play lllimiLs V.'illey 
on hoint- t■llll^i^ Si-pl J5, :) iKi 
p m 

Two days later, on Sept i'7. 
the team will volley at Moraine 
V;ill«'V at :! (« 

GED 

Registration 

Sessions 

Harper > General Education 
Development Department will 
hold special registration ses 
sions for free reading and writ 
ing classes from Monday. 
Sept 17 to Friday. S<?pt 21 in 
honor of Adult Literacy WtH'k 
in Illinois 

The registration sessions are 
scheduled for .Monday to Fn 
day morninKS. 9 a m" 12 p m 
and Monday to Thursday eve 
nings fi-8 p m 

Sections of the reading and 
writing classes will be avail 
able in Palatine. Mount Pros 
pect, and Prospect Heights 
For further information call 
397 ;«KKI K 22.-1 

Effective 

Supervisor 

Seminar 

Harpirr Culleni- a ill ...ifer j 
seven-session seminar entit Iwl 
•The Effective Supervisor" on 
Thursdays from Sept i;itolkt 
25 in room a»5 at the Northeast 
Cenlcr I r=. South Wolf rd 



Prospect Heights The first 
two sessions on September 1.1 
and 20 will be held from 9 
a.m. 4 p m . and sessions from 
Sept 27l)ct 1« will be held 
from 9 a m to 1 p m 

To register call ,197 :iwi x -11(1. 
412 or :MI1 To assure correct 
registration, please identify 
course reference number 
u.coajiKii 

Displaced 

Homemaker 

Program 

Project Turning Point, the 
successful displaced home 
makers program operated 
through the Women s Pro 
gram al Harper College, has 
assisted over I.imi women in 
their transition from home 
making to business 

Last year 288 women 
enrolled in the program, w hich 



offers career coun.seling. pre- 
employment training and job 
placement, and ninety one of 
these women were employed 
by the end of the prograrn in 
June. 

For further informal ion or to 
list jobs, call Project Turning 
Point al Harper College. 
:»7 aXKI X .»« 

Negotiation 
Seminar 

Harper is offering a seminar 
entitled 'Klementsof Negotia 
tlon " on Mondays from 6 9 
p m on Sept 17 and 24. Oct 8 
and 22. Nov ,S and 19. and Dec 3 
and 10 at Harper College. 

Tuition will be $170 plus a $33 
fee To register call 397-:t000 
X 410. 412 or m To assure cor 
red registration, please iden- 
tify course registration 
number LMM028-W1 



^ ••••••••••••••••* J4. 



J Photographers J 

needed for 
Harbinger 



M 
♦ 
♦ 
* 
* 



*— must have 35mm camera 

J— darkroom experience 
J not necessary 

J Contact Tom Beaton 
* Ext. 461 or 460 






r- m^AK. -xvx VM. *XUV W 



A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray-Vogue College 




fhr lificiHl bmil) hainMkrv. 




Interior Design or Fashion Merchandising 

f^acogmie your iaient and use it with style' 

Prepare tof ttie cnalienge oi a crative career 

Two year professional course in Interior Design 

0«i» and two year program in Fashion Merchandising 

Classes that lit your life Day ana evening 
Bagin February 4 Write or caU 885-3460 or 280-3500 



Ray\bGue 

coueceoFoeaGN 

Woodfield Campus • 999 Plaza Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 



The Hartjmger. S«p<emtier 20. 1984. P»ge 7 



'J 







P»a» ». Th» Hmttnqim. S*pMn«ar 20i tHM 



Not Just Comics, 



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5CC\^HtNG TMt PC SI new OP 

p«oressc'H,pOH t beuevc 

I WAS eWWwfeWT ucOK FOR. 




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[■•fin 

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CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



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4l*»or«iMi«n A2 CDiii«unCnan 



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Vinceni VanGoojni's Walkmat^ 




WlKI nUttfT WW 



Signature Financial/ 
Mariceting, inc., 

a direct response marketing com- 
pany, is joining the Montgomery 
Ward Insurance Group in Schaum- 
burg on September 17, 1984. 

• Currently we offer students the opportunity to 
earn money on a part-time basis through our 
Homeworker Program. 

• We'd like to continue this program in your 
community. 

• For more information 

Call Marlies Meesta at 

570-5214 

between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 



Tlw Hwtiingw SwMtntMr 20. 1984. n«e 9 



=Off "^* 

. Banshee's 'Hyena,' nothing to laugh at 



Sioiusie and the BamlMcs' 
latest effort on vinyl makes 
one wonder why this band liat 
consistently dominated tlie 
Britush charts Hyena ' is in 
no way a (lop. it is full «( bright 
pointi thai merely make the 
vreaker ones more iwlicibh!. 

Siouxsie and the Bamllees 
grew out of the Sex I>M«lt M 
kmingin'76 Thev played their 
first show at the' lOH Club's 
Punk Festival in September of 
that year 

The lineup featured Siouxsie 
Sioux ' vocak i Steve Severan 
I iiuitar and sax i , Marco Pironi 
I guitar > . and future Sex Pisttol 
Sid Vicious ■ drums ■ 

At the lime, they were con- 
Miand loo extreme (or record 
oanpanles to sell to the public 
bat by taunng Europe rontinu 
ously they gained a strong 
inlematiunal following 

Then someone discovered 
that not only was the new wave 
popular but you could make 
money from il too 

Dunnathi.s time. Sid Vicious 
was replaced as drummer by 
Kenny Morris, and guitarist 
Peter Fenton was replaced by 



te Album review 



John McKay 

Nydor signed the band and 
the single "Hong Kong Gar 
den", followed by the album 
"ScTeam". set the pace (or 
Siouxsie and the Bansheei! as 
they tore up the charts 

Mter going through several 
more member changes and 
refining their abilities through 
SIX more albums and years, 
the Banshees developed into a 
full-fleged rock band 

Through that time of devel 
opement. they earned their 
dominating place at the top of 
the British charts but the latest 
album. "Hyena' . makes one 
wonder if their empire will 
topple 

The first track. 'Dazzle '. 
starts M with a highly orches 
trated wall of sound similar to 
early works but now developed 
to a science ■ in u dead sea ol 
fluid mercury baby piano 
crien lender your heuvy index 
Mod Ihumbpull some strings 



lei titem sing^ " 

The lyrics cascade out to 
you. Siouxsie's voice still con- 
taining that captivating 
element 

■We Hunger ' continues but 
initead of symphonic the song 
bores down like a juggernaut, 
grinding love to an earthy 
level, op^msite the grandeur of 
■ Dazzle " ■ do you hunger 
for tills the Mist, at a sweet */ss 
shaingbai ed on a loiuat (light 
the thirst from a vampire bite 
(tils the emptiness inside con- 
suming everything (ireen 
eyed " 

Three cuts into the album is 
where questions start popping 
up 

On Take .Me Back the Ijt 
ics are still clever and Sioux 
sies voice remains haunting, 
but the backing music causes 
an aural double take It almost 
.sounds like Emerson. Lake, 
and Palmer in the background 

Fortunately, this is the only 
major fault 

The only other lapse is an 
attempt to perform Lennon 
and McCartney's 'Dear Pru 
dence; ' it just doesn't work 




SiouxtIa and the Banshees latest album "Hyana" givas avManco 
why the tiand should and should not be at the top of British charts. 



The remaining songs h<ild up 
to previous Banshee slan 
dards. notably: 'Running 
Town." "Swimming Horses." 
and 'Pointing Bone." but 



when they dip to inexcusable 
lows, one wonders 

Even then, "Hyena" is noth 
ing to laugh at by Tim Pscpy 



'Amadeus'' — ^''^g*^ story of itiiisieal genius 



AMADEl'S 

* * a 

"AmadeiH' is a movie that 

uses comedy to tell a tragk 

story. It is about jealousy. 

envy and hatred 

Antonio Salieri "F. Mlirray 
Abraham ' grew bitter because 
he was not chosen to be God's 
instrument of service to 
humanity Salieri believed 
that Wolfgang Amadeus 
Moiart (Torn Hucle> was 
chosen to be God's instrument 
the musical genius of his lime 

For this. Salieri promised to 
nullifv God's will by destroy 
ing iijozart 



Film review 



Early in the mwie we find 
Salieri, a youiig boy. kneeling 
beside his father, during 
church services, offering quite 
an unusual prayer to (Ml 

Salieri had a unique appre 
elation ftr music He was 
enchanteci by the beautiful 
singing of the young boys in the 
church choir 

At that moment he wanted to 
be the prodigy of his time in the 
field of music 



PILOT PRECISE 
RaUNGBMiPENS. 
NCWWEaVEVOU 

A CHOICE ./I 





If you bwe fine wriling, now 
you coo choose between two 
Preoie Rolling Boll pens ihat 
vMite to fine yet (low M> 
tmooMy you'X wonder how 
wa mode it possible. 
It's only The fttdait 
Ihoi olows yoo to write 
beoutifuHy in either fine 
or enlra fine point. 
The pnte'' If i 
even finer Only S' " 



PO PRECISE ROLLING BALL PENS. 

2 OF THE FINER THNGS IN LIFE. 




[^precise 



He promise<l God hus chas 
tity. industry, and undying 
devotion In return he would be 
God's instrument Music 
genius would be his, with the 
p.>iclusiiin of all otherN' 

He was certain that Got! had 
heard and accepted his prayer 
when his father died Salien's 
father did not like music and 
would not [lermit hi m to pursue 
a career in music 

His inheritance enabled him 
to hire the best instruction He 
felt well on his way to achiev 
inghis goals 

Now a grown man and an 
aristocrat. Salieri attends a 
gala given by the ruling Arch 
bishop Colloredo 'Nicholas 
Kreposi in Mozart's honor. 

Salien tries to pick Moiart 
out in the crowd. 'How does 
genius look." he asked 
himseK 

He (inally (inds Mozart and 
is shocked to see him engaging 
in indiscrete activities with a 
giggling voung lady under a 
table 

Salieri finds Mozart's Ian 

guage tu be vulgar beyond 
elief and deems his 



arrogance to be intolerable 
However, before the evening is 
over he w ill witness . first hand. 
Mozart's outstanding talents 
in music 

Mozart is commissioned to 
do operas (or the Emperor. 
Joseph n I Jeffrey Jones i This 
brings Mozart under Salieri ^ 
sphere of influence. 

Jealous of Mozarl. Salieri 
and twoother of the Emperor's 
trusted staff memlxfrs plot to 
frustrate Mozart's everv 
effort 

Finally. Salieri. posing as a 
mysterious emissary, employs 
Mozart to compose a Requiem 
Mass Salieri plans to kill 
Mozart and present the Req 
uiem Mass as his own work 

Mozart dies from illness and 
Salieri s efforts to obtain the 
unfinished Requiem are 
fru-strated 

Mozart's death does nothing 
to c^uench Salien s rage 
against God He deemed 
Mozart's work to be that of 
devine inspiration 

He fell that he was the only 
one of his time who had the 
understanding to truly appre- 



ciate Mozart s work 

Salieri had the gift ol t>eing 
able to recognize that which is 
.sublime in music This was 
never enough for him. he 
wanted to be the author of 
Mozart's music His rage even 
tually drove him irusane 

II is mentally healthy to 
accept the fact that one is not 
the most important person on 
this earth. Salieri represents 
the disposition of some people 
who seek to be the center of 
attention all the lime 

The lesson to be learned is 
that if you want to be the only 
one who has anything worth 
saying, the intelligence of oth 
ers will torture you If you 
want to be the star of the show, 
with the exclusion of everyone 
else, the talents of others will 
bum you up inside 

Some people are born with a 
level of excellence that others 
spend a lifetime trying to 
achieve. This was the fact that 
Salieri refused to accept, 
therefore, he was always burn- 
ing up inside; the real tragedy 
of the story. 

by Miii'amah Karira 



\7ID 



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Pl^ 10. The Ha>tM<gw. SmM m o v 10. 1» 



=J)ffBeat = 

Fi/m Fesf /<>o/cs at mmic vkleo impact 



Anvone inf eresled in the cur 
rent music scetw is aware ol 
the phenominal impact o( 
music vide(»s upon the public 
and the music indus-try as a 
whole This new art form has 
become a part o< the scene in 
nightspoU across the nation as 
well as on both cable and net 
work television channels 
The Northwest Film Fes 
■ lival. sponsored by NSACI 
I Northwest Suburban Asso<'ia 
tion of Ommerce and Indus 
try I. will feature showinRs of 
the latest videos produced by 
several major companies 

In addition, a panel of lead 
iOK national and local 
cities will discuss ■■ Music 



Video and the Effect on the 
Industry 

The video showings and 
panel discussion will take 
place over a three day period 
at Harper College Admission 
is S3 00 

On Fridav September 28. 
IRS Kecor'ds will be showing 
90 minutes of Iheir latest vid 
eo« m Building K, Koom H* at 
7pm. 9pm, andUpm 

Their program will include 
the 40 minute 'Beast of 
I.R S ■ tfealuring the English 
Beat. RE M the Cramps, the 
Go Gos. Let s Active, the 
Alarm, and more', in addition 
to 50 minutes of Ihe very latest 
relea-ses from R K M Gen 



eral Public and the Go^os 

Warner Brothers Elcktra 
Atlantic Records will present 
their video program on .Satur 
day. September 29 in E-UI6 at 
2pm, 7pm. 9pm. and Upm 

This hour long show will fea 
ture the most recent work by 
Prince, Chicago. Rod Stewart, 
Van Halen. The Time. The Pre 
tenders. Madonna, and other 
chart topping acts 

On Sunday. September .U». 
the Illinois Entertainer will 
present its 9th Anniversary 
Video Competilalion which 
will highlight the biggest 
names from the Chicago music 
scene at 1pm, 3pm, 5pm. and 
7pm in E 11)6 



Guest videos will incUide 
songs bv Styx. Hcrbii' Hanc 
ock. Minislrv, Survivor, 
Adrian Belew. Big Twist, 
Cheap Trick. Ted Nugent, and 
Earth. Wind, and Fire 

The 7pm show will begin 
with an open .iO minute panel 
discussion on ■Music Video 



and the Effect on t he Industry ' 
featuring leading national and 
local aulriorities from both the 
business abd creative seg- 
ments of th industry. 

Panelists will include Ken 
Voss and Guv Arnston from the 
Illinois Entertainer, Moira 
CMtinnMl Ml psgr U 



...the one great American film in the (HImex) Ftalhnl... 

a bravura, bumingly imense performance that almoM bkMM 

you out of the theater...SECRET HONOR is a knockout" 

A ROBERT ALTMANRLM 




Northwest 
Film Festival 



ftx^mier of *^Seeret Honor' 
and ^Lnst in the Dnst' 



Opening mghl o( the North- 
vert Piln Festival will feature 
not one but two premiers ol 
films that will reach Chi 
cagoland theatres later this 
fall 

The Festival spmsared by 
NSACI > Northwest Suburban 
Association of Commerce and 
Industry ' will offer .sneak pre- 
views of the movies on Thurs 
day, September 27 at the 
Barrmglaa StMtare K Theatre 
AdmMM U»M 

Director Robert Alt man's 
new film. ■ Secret Honor The 
Last Testament of Richard 
Nixon, will be shown at 7pro 

Originally a stage play, the 
work was translated to film by 
Altman. and stars Phillip 
Baker Hall in his stage role as 
Richard Nixon 

The film ha> reieived excel 
lent advance reviews in a 
number of New York and Cal- 
ifornia newspapers including 
The New York Times Variety. 
and the L A Herald Exam 
ioer . which described the work 
as "tiw greatest oMMiian polit- 
kcal drama to come alotif in 
this country in decades, maybe 
even thw century 

The second premiere, to be 
shown at 9 15pm. is Tab 
Hunter s newest film "Lust in 
the Dust ' 

Directed bv Paul Barlel 
("EatmK Knial '. the film 
iters lIuniiT a.wl transvestite 
actor Divme, who appeared 
toMther in ■•!Pml;'*sl«'f 

Ttle lake off oi spaghetti 
westerns is set in 18IM in Chile 
Verde, a Wild West town 
Devine. a saloon singer bat 
ties cowtxiv Hunter over some 
buried treasure m this new 
• farce. 

The cast also includes Genf 
frey Lewis. Uinie Kaian. and 
Cesar Romero Early reviewt 
by critics induale that "Uilt 
in the Dust has the potential 
oi becomutg the next campus 
aritOlm 



star Tab Hunter will he on 
haild for the premier, and 
|iian« 1» talk with the o|)ening 
night audience about hin new- 
film 

Because both films are pre 
miers, neither one has yet been 

fjiveti a rating However, the 
ilms are not recom mended for 
children under 15 years of age 



Tickets for both premiere 
films are availablp fur 
advance purcha'-r at Ihe 
Harper College Box Office. 
Building J To obtain informa 
tion about other Northwest 
Film Festival events and pro- 
cedures for ordering tickets in 
advance, call the Box Office 
»7 :1000. extension 517 




(MliM PWIIP BAKER HALL written by DONALO FREED & AIWOLO M. STONE 

praduced & dirKteil b| ROBERT AUMAN 

aSandcasaeSPtiMhiclion 



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VBITVRE IMUJNCTON HewM* tun 
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inci mi Suggested retail, askinc 
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RESEARCH Catalog ol H.HOli Inplcs 

Sendtl Re»arcti.«»S Deartiom ilii 
caao, IL tilHiS 1 312 ' «a2-iw»_ 

^iSntion all clas 
sified advertisers: 

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submitted to the Harbinger for 
publication mu!!l include the 
name, address and telephone 
number of the person submit 
ting the ad Payment for per 
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advertisements il deems offen- 
sive, libelous or inappropriate. 



Use Harbinger Classifieds 



Tlw Hmtmgtr. SapMniliar 20. 1M4. Pagt 11 




Kicker lifts team 



Septvgnwn Nawka klckar Chuck 



(Phott) by Totn SMMon) 



The Marliiiitrer 
Nf^eds S|wirls \^ritei\sl 

If *«Hi •■iijii\ »|»uii. rroiii fi-liiiii;: 

III MUlfi- |Hilii Id liilli;iriN iiii<t 

liiii wrili-. ucll liik. M,i,'. 

Slop bv V-.*567 
or call e\t. 160. 



Rv intra Jirka 

Slalf Writer 
He stands crouched «*yeing 
Ihe ground «i(h barely a 

riiolioii Thfii, in an instant", he 
steps forward and swinss his 
left foot and. ficfiirt- an 
onlooker can see these 
motions, a football is well on its 
w .i> towards the goal (hisIs 

Til an> onlooker. Us jusl 
another place kicker, but to a 
Harper fan. it's quite appar 
>-nt , t'huck Berleth h;is sue 
■ t^sfullv kicked anutln-i lirhj 

If It's a field goal from -Hi 
yards out. or just an extra 
fK>int attempt. Berleth can put 
it through 

Football IS not the only siwrt 
in Chuck Berleth s life Soccer 
has played a biR part in helping 
achieve his outstanding sue 
cess as a place kicker for the 
Harjier Hawks 

I pla\ cii son er my first two 
>edr.> in hith school, then I 
tried fwithall. said the ft 1. 188 
(xHind sophomore 

l,asl year. Berleth saved two 
games He had the only [winls 
in the 3 (» victory against Tri 
ton He alsit had the decidmt 
points in the Region IV play 
offs against Joliet 

TTiis is Berleth's fourth vcir 
in football 'all spent as a 
kirkeri and he hasn't disap 
pointed the Hawks either It 
was the strength of his fool 
which proved to !«■ the dif 
ference in the Hawks' first vie 
tory of the season over Triton 
when he booted two field goals 
from outside lh«> Si yard line 

'Coach Eliasik and Coach 
Mitchpll have l>t>en real g«>d to 
meduring my st ay at Harjier, ' ' 



Film Fest inipuct 



( ihiIIiunmI Af«n p»Kr It 
McCormick from Billboard 
Magazine, Video Director 
Micheal Dawson Shellev 



WANTED 

News, 
Sports 

& 
Feature 

Writers 

• 

Artists 
& 

Cartoonists 

• 

Harbinger 

• 

Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 



Howard ot " 'Shelley vision ' 
fame: PhilBimsteinof Philn' 
the Blanks Keith .\ltomare 
from I R S Records, and a 
representative from Warner 
Klektra Atlantic Records 

Topics to be discussed 
include videos and their 
effects on h music industry, 
local video scene, production 
considerations for making a 
music video . and f ut urc I rends 
for music videos 

The public is welcome to 
attend but should plan to 
arrive early due to limited 
seating 

The Illinois Knterlainer 



video presentation will imme- 
diately follow the panel di.scus 
sion The H (W admission fee 
covers both the panel disi-us- 
sion and 7pm showing of 
videos 

There will be promotional 
giveawavs at each showing 
The NSACI Cultural Commit 
tee Chairman, Paul Kalas, rec 
ommends iha tickets be pur 
chased in advanie to assure 
seats al the desired 
pc-rforniancf 

To obtain information about 
advance purcha,se o( tickets 
call the Harper Box Dfficc 
397 MW, extension 5<7 



Well then, the Birthday 
Club is just for you! 



# H 1^ # fl) # If If 0' # If rt' -rt' -fl' -fl- rt ^ft 
^ Having a birthday soon? ^ 

*;• 

f:' 
*:• 

ti' 




Coming Soon! Watch for it! 

For details, stop by the Student 
Senate Office — A building 



said Berleth 

As for the season. Berleth 
feels that the Hawks have a 
tough opponent in .Joliet 

"After Jolicl cver^ thing 
looks good except fur the 
DuPage match Our goal is to 
go undefeatetf' 

.\n undefeated .sea.son would 
be a p«!rfe€l ending to a fine 
rari-er at Harper for Berleth, 



who is unsure of his future col 
legiate play 

"I want to lonlinue playing 
fiKitball and soccer at a larger 
sthool Maybe somewhere in 
the South where it's warm. " he 
said. 

Be if hot or cold, I'm sure 
whereever Chuck Berleth 
dei-ides to go, he is going to 
leave a very good impression. 




The volleyt>all team had its ups and downs, last week, as they lost to 
Triton, Sept 13. but beat Lake County last Monday night Above, 
Harper s Debbie Gricus (4) attempts to knock to ttie volleyball over 
ttte to trie Triton side. Below, Dawn Shepherd (11) blocks a l-^ke 
County sliot as Lorl Richie (left) watches, (Photos by EIke Merzdorf) 



######il!H!mi<j!iJ5!iJ!l'ij!H!JHfil5'<jiU) 




Pm. 12. TI» M«rt!«l». S.«)«w«w » '«* 




N4C Football Standings 





Conf . 


Overall 


Moraine Valley 


3-0 


3-0 


HARPER 


2-0 


3-0 


DiiPage 


2-0 


3-0 


Triton 


1-1 


2-1 


Jollet 


1-2 


1-2 


Rock Valley 


0-2 


1-2 


Thornton 


0-2 


0-3 



Birds skim Wright; 
Joliel battle next 



Region IV coaches poll 



1 HARPER 
2 . DuPage 



3 Moraine Valley 
4. Triton 



Tennis team wins 



If their i> on*? ifiini that has 
been hit bv i ant-ellations and 
rain outs, its be«n the tennis 
team 

The Harper l.ady Hawks 
Tennis leam won llinr lirst 
match of Ihe mamin Iwt Moiv 
day afttmoon •» they dWeated 
the Thornton Lady BuUdoRN 



j» 1 

The Hawks are coached by 
Martha Bolt, and the team is 
lead bv Tina Swzep. Amy 
Rasmussen and Mary Bentle 

Harper has had totan«l two 
matches bevause o( forfeiture 
bv the other team Those 
ti-ams were Rock Vallev 




Utf, H»»ks Tin* Skiw •»«>•« *m tmiktmntl during win OKW 
Thornton (Pt»o»o l>y Chock Dob«»i) 



Sept 8 1 and NitIIi I'ark 
.Sept H' 

The Joliet match was rained 
out last Thursday, and the 
I.^dy Hawks other game was a 
lost to N4C 1 North Central 
Community College Con 
ferencei favorite DuPaRe 
Sept 10 

This weekend Ihey head 
south to Springfield for the l.in 
coin Land tourney before 
returning home. Tuesdav 
where they play Illinois Valley 
at 3pm 

Pictured to the left is Lisa 
D Asia of the Lady Hawks 
squad during practice i Photo 
bv Tom Beaton ecause of not 
em>ugh plavers .According to 
player Mary Bentle that i.snl 
such a bad thing 

We were really psyched (or 
college of DuPage 

DuPage is one of the t)etler 
teams that Harper will face 
this vear and the team will 
needtobepsychtHi 

-COD is one of our ImiRtif.>t 
competitors They II Iw a good 
indication of how well do this 
seawn," said Bolt 

The team plays its first home 
game this aflernooii against 
Joliet Fndav they travel to 
North Park in Chicago and 
then return home Mondav 
Sept IT against Thornlun .\ll 
games arc at ;i p m with the 
home games plave<l in back o( 
M building at the tennis courts 



By M Kriisik 

Sports editor 

II wasn't pretty, but the 

Harper Hawks football team 

will lake the 31 « win over the 

Wright Rams in Chicago on 

Sept 13 

The Hawks > .) u i play a tough 
Joliet team that last weekend 
|„st to DuPage 111 V in 
overtime , ^ . 

Both Harper and Wright had 
a number of penalties and the 
Hawks almost exhausted all 
the plavers on the team 

We came into the game 
planning to use all are players 
to give them game escperi 
ence." said Hawks head coach 
JohnEliasik 

The game was still close 
entering the sei-ond half when 
lheHawkshadal2(Mead This 
game was almost de.ia vu as 
la.sl year the Hawks destroyed 
the Rams 61 12 

This year the Rams had a 
stingy defense which stdled 
the Hawks most ol the firsl 
half , ,, 

■■1 was surpriM-d at tncir 
defense." said Hawks quarter 
back Matt Callahan We had 
most of team and that ham 
IxTed .iri- defense 1 think il il 
was dryer we w oiild ol scored a 
lot more points 

The Rams inept offense set 
up the Harper s first touch 
down The Hawks defense 
tackled Rams punter Dan Tim 
lin after he hobbled the snap on 
the Wright 3 yard line 

We didnl have anything 
special planned against the 
Wright We didn I want to do 
anvthing special so the scouts 
(mm other teams would pick 
up. said Hawks defensive line 
coach Ron Lanhani 

Fullback Jon Capen ram 
med the Rams with a 1 yard 
touchdown, but the extra point 
failed Harix-'rle<16^withalit 
tie over two minutes ticked off 
the clock 



With 5 21 left in the first halt, 
the Hawks finally made a big 
play with big results Hawk 
back up quarterback Mike 
Williams rolled left and com 
pleted a 31 yard pass to tight 
end Steve Griffith for a 12-fl 
score. 

Kicker Chuck Berleth 
missed the extra point 

In the first half Wright did 
not get into Harper territory 
until 4 22 remained in the first 
half 

The Wright Rams had prob 
lems all night and they even 
fumbled at Harper s goal line 
Wright's running back Mark 
Lucas fumbletl and Hawks Jay 
Kozial recovered the ball in the 
end zone 

With -i 46 left in the game. 
Wright quarterback Robert 
Jennings stepped out of the end 
zone for a safely and a 31 1) final 
score 

The Hawks put the game out 
of reach at 11 34 of the third 
quarter This Ume the regular 
slarting quarterback Matt 
Callahan hit tight end Doug 
Albrechl (or a 10 yard touch- 
down pass 

■We sucked m their strong 
safety and he was all alone.' 
said Callahan 

Berleth hit a 2!» yard lield 

goal to raise the score to 22-0 

and wide receiver Steve Sch 

warz scored a two yard run for 

a touchdown Berleth hit on Ihe 

extra point and a 2'J-O score. 

Hawks Box Store 

HARPKR6 67 12 

Wright 1st quarter; 

Cajien i yard run 'kick fails i 

13 00 6 0. 2nd quarter; 

Williams a 31 yard pass to 

Griffith ikick fails) 521 12-0: 

3rd quarter Callahan 10^ yard 

pass to Albrechl II 34 ikiek 

fails) 19 0; 4th quarter; 

Berleth 2»vard field goal 14 01 

22 Schwarz 2 yard run 

(Berleth kick goodi 5; 14 29 0; 

safety against Wright 3 ; 46 31-0. 



Hanks notes 

Football Preview, Pro picks 



By tut Krmtk 
SforU rdHar 

The Harper Hawk-s football 
team goes for their fourth 
straight win as thev take on the 
Joliet Wolves Saturday at 1 
p m Last year the Hawks split 
two games with Joliet 

The first meeting was vu 
l„r;i.u- h.r Joliet » 14, but the 
rtK.rt- uial game came with the 
Hawks winning. 23 20 m the 
first round of the Region l\ 
playoffs 

The Wolves have a new 
coach this season as Barry 
Dean takes over from Jerry 
Yo»l Yost and Joliet had their 
worst season in a decade last 
year as thev ended with a 4 5 
record This season Joliet has 



lost to Moraine Valley and 
DuPage. and defeated Rock 
Valley 

Match ups to watch this 
weekend are Hawks quarter 
back Matt Callahan vs Wolves 
defensive backs Dan Adams 
and Jeff Thompson Wolves 
quarterback Cliff Morns and 
ranmng back Paul Somerville 
vs the Harper defense that has 
allowed only 14 points The 
Hawks Birds of Prey 
defense has shutout the opposi 
tion in nine straight Quarters 

Morns is the first of the two 
best quarterbacks in the N4C 
that the Hawks will face The 
other being .Mike Buchholz o( 
DuPage 

There are other .sports also 



going on at Harper I'he vol 
leyball team is at Elgin tonight 
at" 6 It also IS facing Illinois 
Valley. Sandburg and High 
land colleges on Saturday in 
Oglesby They also face 
W aubtinsee Tuesday . 5 p m at 
home In tennis. Harper trav 
els to Springfield for the Lm 
coin Land tourney. Friday and 
Saturday They return home 
against Illinois Valley Tues- 
da\ at 3 pm 

And now back to lootball; 
Last weeks results m the N4C 
.North Central Community 
College Conference' Illinois 
Vallev 2;j August an.i .U' :'. 
Moraine Valley 21 Km k \ .ill. \ 
8 . Triton 43 Thornton 
DuPage 10 Joliet 7 




Hawks kicker Chuck Berleth (55) practtcs tor «b» Saturday's (Sept. 
S2) 9>n<« .8»in»« Joliet. You M find out "^^ »^^ gjVtm Sia'SST) 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



i^ 



Paget: 

Student Senate 
Only 78 votsd 



Page 2: 

Coit takes look at 

I conduct code 



September 27. 1984 



HARBINGER 

Vbl. 18 No. 6 The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

aBBHBBBBHES555SSSiiSSSSSS5^ 

Senate election tie 



Pege 3: 

$1.1 million deficit: 

trustees make 

budget 



Page 9: 
Chicago's 

Ministry 
I live at Medusa^ 

Page 10: 
Movie review: 
"All of Me" 



Pege 12: 
Karate Ripp 
wins U.S. 
champion 



Mitor in rhk-f 

RMults <>t the Tupsday run 

oftelectMin in Iht- busiiMfss and 

social sciencv division will 

c<ttn« tn later today 

Gena ParKhursI and Mithel 

Mcfarthy lifd in the Sep 
tembfT 1» and ;>» cIiTiuins 
Todd Burger «!■ <i 

enceiindhunui: :.vi 

slon Matthew Scallun viun in 
the lechnology. math and 
physical Kience division 

No candidates ran in the lib 
eral arts division and the phys 
teal edwation, athletics and 
recreation division Senators 
in these divisions will be 
appointed by the student sen 
ale at a later dale. 

The sennit Is nes|Minsililc lor 
btxtgettng over tan.tno in stu- 
dent activity fees, recom 
mendini! students (or college 
cor; :iiprovmg club 

ami II charters and 

review mt( .iiKi nfommendins 
changen in college pnhcy 

Parkhursl and MrCarthv 



each received 24 votes Cam 
eron Archbold. an opponent in 
the business and social science 
division, received 20 voles 
•Jeflrey S Davidson, opponent 
in the same division, rfccivcd 
four votes 

Burger who ran unopposed 
received 81 voles 

Scallon received :i:( votes, 
his (ipiKinent. Gary Mjlthcw 
receiviil i! \i'i<— 



Innoidtive piano 
lempiis for tots 



9y Um PaM 
Stall writer 
Harper College Ins o|ienMi a 
new program to an exclusive 

f[roup of students four and 
ive year old children 
Ctiice a we«k. these toddlers 
arrive in F' 106 to attend thetr 
music class 
The class, taught by Delane 



Foitsl. takes a unique aproach 
to teaching music to children 

Instead of traditional piano 
lesions, the children use songs 
and games designed to 
impove rhythm and listening 
akills. 

"This class is unique 
btcause it is not Just lessons. 

( MliBuMl on IMIKr :i 



r 




Seventy eiiitil ha I lot.'- were 
cast . five were virite in biilliits 
and two w ere disoualif ied 

Parkhurst saia that if she 
were elected she d pu.sh for 
weekly dances and higher 
attendance at Harper sporting 
events. She also said she d like 
to write an article for the Har 
binger explaining the opera 
lions and activities of the 
^luflent senate 



■I'm in ilhe campaign for 
the student senate i for the 
experience." she said She 
iidded that she wants to win 
■real bad ' 

McCarthy said Ihat shed 
like to see Harper College con 
tinue to grow 

■We have more i impact on 
the college administration 
than 1 w hat appears on paper, " 
McCarthv said 




Mirhe) Mci:artli.v i|»lMla ky TImhimi BmImiI 



Geiu Pniiliuril iphnUi bv Tbamat Braloni 



Only 78 voted 



Sarali Wisni Her mmr la mnic <|ilu>li> lk« Rirk iUHi 



hv I'hribtliir Waurr 

Stalf writer 
Out of lii.iMil students 
enrolled at Har()er. only 7» stu 
dents cast ballots in Ihe Sep 
tember 18 and 1!* student senate 
elections 

Many sli«tents did not vote 
because the> did not know the 
candidates 

"I dun I kiin« any of iliese 
people, line studeni said 

I ni not sure of these pt'i< 
pie and 1 rion t know « ho 
they are w ore lonimon 
respoiiM's li'oni students 
quest loneii 

Many more stiideiUs ciid tiol 
have their activity cards 1 
had In turn away many stu 
dents who didn i have their 
activil\ lards. ' said Torn 
\.iri:o a inemlH'r of the f'al 
at me l.i-aaue of Women's 
Voters 



The league was responsible 
for the ballots during the vol 

ing ■Tlie school should stress 
the importance of these 
activity cards. Vartio said 

Some sludenls were just not 
interested ■ No. 1 don't care to 

vote. " Dan Simms .said 

The few students Ihat did 
v<ile were well iiilonned They 
either saw the senator's two 
minute campaign speech on 
the videos or knew the candi 



dates personally One student 
said, "I know Michelle She'll 
do a good job " 

The videos were helpful to 
the students that knew nothing 
of the candidates but still 
wanted to vote I watched the 
videos and decided to vole for 
Matt Scallon. ' said Tom 
(jiadstone dales but still 
wantwlto vote I watched the 
videos and decided to vote for 
Matt Scallon' . said Tom 
(iladstone. 



Loir turnout raises (juestions 



ll« lUn Korh 
Editor in ctuel 
An extremely low voler turn 
out in the student senate elec 
lions is the rmutt (rf orgiiiofa 
tional prrMcnis said Jeanne 
Pankai: ■ -r of stud(»nt 

activit lent semitr 

advis^ji 

Seventy eiaht out of l!l,<«l 



students voted in Ihe Sep 
tember 18 and IS election 

"It wasn't be«-ause the stu 

dents weren't aware of it," 
I'ankanin.said tdont like the 
word apathy 

■ I think the -tiKienU ..n- 
vitally interested ni tlie lol 
lege', but apparently not in 
voting in the student senate 



eleoi ions, 'she said. 

There s no reason that we 
.should have this embarra.ssing 
turn out ' 

The limes and dales of the 
.student senate elections were 
piisled all over the campus in 
every building but the major 
ity ot students chose not to 
vole 

( nntinurii mi pane » 




Ttir pollinii plare In \ biiildini; »f September IH 
eirrtiiHi. iPhotn bv Ihomus Bratiin) 



■lid U tStudcnl Se»M« 



1 2. TIM 



=i}pinion= 




So sorr\^ President McGrath 
the eardgame is called off 



Inexcusable low 
by non-\^ters 

At face value it appears from the results of the 
student senate election that Harper students have 
little or no concern with the fate of the college. 

Seventy-eight out of 19,061 students found time to 
vote in the September 18 and 19 election which took 
place m buildmgs A and J. 

Maybe the vast majority of students doesn't have 
the time or patients to vote. 

Maybe the vast majority of students doesn't real- 
ize the impact the student senate has in influencing 
the Harper administration and board of trustees. 

Maybe the vast majority of students doesn't mind 
paying the second highest community college tuition 
rate in the state. 

Maybe the vast majority of students doesn't care 
whether they're being represented by responsible 
persons to the admmistration and the board of 
trustees. 

Maybe this or mavbe that. 

Student Activities Director Jeanne Pankanin said, 
•'All we can do is ask questions .". 

Matthew Scallon. senator-elect from technology, 
math and physical science, won in his division by a 
whopping two votes. His opponent. Gary Marek. 
received 31 voles. 

Todd Burgher, senator-elect from life science and 
health services, won his division by a landslide. He 
received 61 votes and ran unoppt)sed. 

Gena Parkhurst and Michel F McCarthy, candi- 
dates from business and social sciences, cam 
paigned vigorously and ended in a tie with 24 votes 
eacSi. 

Cameron Archbold. the most qualified candidate 
from business and social sciences, lost by four voles. 
Results of the Parkhurst McCarthy Tuesday run- 
off election will be announced later today 
If it's some solace tothe losers, the seven remain 

ing positions on the student senate will be appointed 

at a later date 
Whoever loses in the run-off election will most 

likely be appointed senator later on.. 
In the student senate, everbodys a winner - even 

ihp losers 
Pankanin said that with this extremely low voter 

turnout, "everybody loses..." 
So. the student senators win and the students lose. 



Letters to the editmr are welcomed. 
All letters must have name» address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



In Uiese hectic limes of ours, 
we sometime* tend lo lose 
track of our historical 
perspective 

Throughout the day-lo day 
activities in which we partici 
pate, our natural tendency is to 
spend the bulk of our time wor 
rymg about the events of the 
moment rat her than the event s 
which lead up to that moment 

For the average person, 
such IS generally not too bad of 
a problem, since an indi 
vkiuars actions usually affect 
only a .small circle of people 

A problem arises, however, 
when the decisions of an indi 
vidual or group of individuals 
affect a large number of 
people. 

To illustrate. I refer lo the 
Student Handbook of our 
beloved institution; specifi 
cally. page 32 and the refer 
ence to the Student Code of 
Conduct 

A fine set of rules, the code 
outlines behavior which would 
discredit either the student, 
the school or both 

As with most sets of ide- 
alistic rules, however, some- 
thing silly occasionally gets 
included 

Read, if you will, sections 2 
and 10 b 

Section 2. prohibits students 
from tickling their livers 
through the use of alcoholic 
bevereges 

The exact wording is as fol- 
lows 'Possession of. use of. 
distribution of. or the a" tempi 
to use or distribute alcofHilic 
bevereges." 




Dan 
Corr 



Now I'm no lawyer, but it 
appears to me that if I were lo 
invite Harper President 
James .McGrath and Vice 
Presidents David Williams 
and Donn Slansbury to my 
house for a friendly little card 
game. I would be m violation of 
the code were I to offer them a 
cold Old Style 

Well, gents, you can forget 
the canasla; I can't afford to 
be .suspended 

However, this is not the 
worst of it 

If I were to win a I^ilitjer 
prize for this ever popular col- 
umn ifal chancel I would not 
be allowed to sip a glass of 
chablis at my own awards cer 
emony based on section 10 b 

This wonderful rule state.s 
that the rest of the rules still 
apply even if the student is off 
campus 

Despite the fact that 1 am 
older than the age of majority 
I and even look older than some 
of our faculty members i 1 
would again b<''subject to disci 
plinary action 

Now lest you misunderstand 



me. I certainly don't mean lo 
indicate that" we should be 
allowed lo carouse around the 
campus in a drunken stupor 

Nor do I mean to suggest that 
students under the legal age 
should be provided with copi- 
ous amounts of Demon Rum. 

II seems to me. however, 
that Ihe warding of the code 
needs lo be changed lo reflect 
the moral standards of the 
community at large rather 
than the standards of monastic 
institutions. 

Then again, how could we 
even contemplate allowing 
studentslhe opportunity to par- 
ticipate in evil and sinful 
behavior'.' 

As a matter of fact, the code 
should be extended to include 
faculty members, employees, 
administrators and the board 
of trustees 

I'll bet that the moral fiber of 
the entire school would be 
strengthened if the rules were 
extended to include our most 
influential people 

As long as were at it, let's 
include the rule in the local 
laws so thai each and every cit- 
izen IS able lo benefit from our 
foresight. 

What the heck, let's include 
the wliole nation 

J ust because it didn't work in 
the '305 doesn't mean it won't 
work today 

Al least 'the Women's Chris- 
tian Temperence Union would 
be happy 

Welcome home. Carrie 
Nation. 



Letters to the Editor 



Ijtiter to Ihe Editor 

.After *« previous presiden 
tial elections, it seems thai 
partv affiliation has lost its 
meaning Being alive will 
always be more important 
than being Republican, and we 
should cast our vole according 
to this priority 

Translated lo current lerms. 
Ronald Reagan should not be 
reelected regardless of his 
opponent 

If the president holds our 
securitv on file in the oval 
office, we re approaching the 
chaotic quite rapidly 

At the moment, life as we 
know it IS quite vulnerable, yet 
Reagan seems lo be in another 
reality. 

What really are Reagan's 
motives'* Is his plan to spend 
t222 billion in the next six years 
for the sole purixise of winning 
a nuclear war'' 

His actions seem lo be as 
much, but how can his popu- 
larity continue to blossom 
wheti the nuclear path he's 



chosen for us is Ihe dangerous 
one'' 

Reagan can do no wrong. 
We've forgiven him for the 
death of marines in Lebanon 

We give him credit for 
orchestrating "an economic 
miracle, " and forgive him for 
a deficit nearing $2iK) billion 

Now he's shooting for space. 
Nuclear stations in the atmo- 
sphere sound nice, until you 
contemplate the rea.sons why 

tf the space project is com 
pleted, as we imagine it will t)e. 
what then^ 

Reagan surely won't lei this 
technological advantage 
remain idle until the Soviets 
build their own station in 
space. 

The evidence is here Rea 
gan is shooting for dominance, 
iiot deterrence 

He jokes of "bombing the 
USSR in five minutes," and we 
laugh 

The problem arises when we 
realize nuclear superiority is 
not a joke, but a preoccupation 




with Reagan 

He seems lo be submerged in 
a nuclear fantasy world, and 
his actions are quite 
dangerous 

In 198(1, he promised to nego- 
tiate an honest ' agreement 
with the I'SSR to reduce weap- 
ons, yet for four years, he 
CmitiiiUf^ UD page 3 



Harbinger 



William Raiiiey Harper College 

Algonquin & Kiiselle Roads 

Palatine IL 60067 

m'XKu 

Edilw in-CMrl Bill Km* 

MdMgnig Editor UmOX 

NenEdKor BnuCarboi 

Mvrnima^VMtctoT Jpnmfpr Nwman 

EmcnMmxm Editor Tim Pimn 

Sports Ediliir EdKnffiik 

Pkolii Editor RiekHall 

lidvifior Jun Oxman 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
(inalexams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
tlKse of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
L«tters-to-lhe-EMitor must be , 
signed. Names withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 397-3000 ext. 460 or 
40. 



$1.1 million deficit: Board 
of Trustees propose budget 



That 



Saplember 27 1964 Page 3 




Da«M WUUaiM «icr pmMMi af 



Letters to the Editor 



refused to talk while compiling 
nuclear warehouses 

Now. as November rolls 
around, he's .suddenly in (he 
public eye with Soviet' rorei{!n 
minister Andrei Grumyko. 

This lime he desires a ■real 
islic lon(! term relationship 



with the Soviet Union to reduce 
the number of weapons which 
threaten all humanity 

We wonder if he realizes thai 
that includes his own actions 

Daniel Bickley 

and Marrl.ynnr lierod 

Ktiidenls 



% D. »IIB>r •■< L. iEMn 
Staff wrilen 

Harper College faces a possi- 
ble $ II miUion deficit m the 
budget this year. 

Since Harper's tuition is at 
the maximum legal rate, cit- 
iaens within the district face a 
possible tax increase, saod 
Peter Bakas. vice president of 
administrative services. 

The deficit will be covered 
by the reserve balance fund 
this year ffowever. this year's 
deficit could create a problem 
with next years budget 

This year's proposed budjiet 
comes to S24.<iMl.(MX). which is 
about 100.000 more than last 
year's budget This years 
expected revenue comes to 
tB.SOo.uoo. accounting for the 
ill million deficit 

The budget is composed of 
the education fund, which 
includes the individual depart 
ments. and the building fund, 
which deals with the general 
maintenence of the college 

The combination of these 
funds make up the budget 

Bakas said that :io percent of 
the budget comes from tuition. 
24 percent from .stale taxes. .'IB 
percent (rom local taxes and 
eight percent from mis 
cellaneous .sources 

The board of tru.stees meet 
tonight at S p m m the board 
room in building .\ lo adopt a 
legal budget and tax levy for 
1984 Interested parties' are 
invited to attend and express 
their views 



HIGH PAY! 

COMPANY CAR! 

PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Corn* to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
m FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 

Photm 460 or 461, or just stop in! 



w HARBINGER 



For tti» •xperience 




fMk "^^'-^'^ ^A*^^ CENTER, INC. 




ContinuM to offer low cost, confklential 
car« in aN areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 
Pap Smears 
VD testing & treatment 
Pregnancy testing & referrals 
Pre-maritat blood tests 



WE DO PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS FOR WORK, SCHOOL, SPORTS 



Fof intommtion amtor apptrintment call: 
399-7S7S S53 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatine 

aqiWiw. £wMng and Saturaty Appoinimmit 




JastiB drowmtriilrs Kbrrr Ihr llirre Mark keys «n thr piano are. 



Music programs 
inspire children 



( (Hitinu<*il frfttn rtr«,l pujer 

but musicianship for kids. " 

said Foust 

Many parents like the pro- 
gram because it allows ohil 
dren to become involved in 
music at a very young age 

Once the children havetaken 
the class, they are better pre 
pared to begin regular lessons 
when they turn six or seven 
years of age because the early 
training makes future les.Mins 
easier and more fun 

Another benefit of this 
course Ls that it does not limit 
the children to piano playing 

After taking this class, the 
children could go on to play 
almost any instrument 
tiecause the class i.> designed 
to teach the elementary princi 
pies of music rather than the 
specifics of piano playing 

Foust uses the piano in her 
class because it is the easiest 
instrument for her young 
stuents to follow along 

Presently, she teaches four 
classes of three to six students 

In a recent class session, 
three youngsters were present 
but there was still more enthu 
siasm in the room than in the 
stands at Wrigley Field 

Foust began the class with 
songs that included clapping 
and body movement exercises. 
She added that the exercises 
improve the children's 
rhythm, tempo and listening 
skills. 

Between songs, she 
explained music theory in a 
way her students could under- 
stand, such as drawing a "bub- 



ble with a stem " for a half 
note, and then coloring it in to 
fashion a quarter-note 

She also taught them several 
short two- and three note key 
sequences on the piano 

"The children also were 
assigned homework consisting 
of keyboard charts which they 
were to fill in 

Most of the musical knowl- 
edge the class learns is "by 
car" rather than by the teach 
ing of keyboard scales or 
notes. 

Oelane admits (hat it is a 
real challenge to try lo keep up 
with several classes of such 
sheer vitality but she is very 
optimistic about the program. 

She invents her own songs 
and games and. later in the 
semester, hopes to introduce 
her class to other instruments 
such as drums, xylophones, 
tamborines and bells. 

She also plans to provide a 
selection of records to supple- 
ment the teaching 

Foust said the program is 
working well and she is 
already excited about the next 
semester's classes. 

Specific information alxiut 
enrolling a child in the class 
can be obtained by calling 
extension 487 or slopping by 
and talking with either Foust 
or Cathy Albergo in P-210. 

"I really hope parents will 
see this as a learning experi- 
ence and not just fun," Foust 
said. "The children come out 
of it with a lot of music 
awareness. 



The false alarm 
fire in D-biiilding 



Bv Brian Carlian 
and Bill Korh 

The Palatine Fire Depart 
ment Tuesday was called to 
Harper when students at the 
Counseling Center in D 146 
"smelled i something ' burning 
and saw smoke " 

The smoke was eventually 
traced to burned out ballast 
resistors in the ceiling 

"We couldn't loi-ate it imme 
diately." said Kevin King, 
chief of public safetv "We 
called the Palatine Fire 
department as a preiraution 
ary measure " 

"We told them we smelled 



burning and saw a little bit of 
smoke." said Lisa Vargas, stu- 
dent aide "We thought it was 
coming from the ceiling " 

"The policemen came in and 
told us we should gel out of the 
building bei^ause there was a 
possibility of a fire on the sec 
ond floor, " said Linda 
Steffensen. student 

"It turned out not to be a 
major problem. " King said 

Public safely arrived one 
minute after receiving the call 
from Diane Perhats. coun- 
sellor. The Palatine Fire 
department took six minutes to 
answer the call. 



Victims of crime more justice 



SPRINGFIELDItt - 
Gw James R Thompson la«t 
we«k signed mio Uw an ms 
toric -Bill of Righl-s (or crilm* 
victim* The l"w advocjledby 
Attorney General Neil r Har 
tman. would help brtng about a 
true Victims Justice System 
m Illinois , 

Senate BiU I72S. the BiU of 
Riihts (or Victims and wit 
MiMSof Violent Crimes gives 
vktims or their families the 
lecal right to make an oral 
impact statement • to the 
court at senteming hearings 
The oral impact ««»»« 
Bienf allows the victim at the 
mae ol senlencmK to show the 
iBIpact the convicted deien 
SeSTs cnme had on the victim 



or his or her family The slate 
Dient can be considered by the 
iuige in imposing sentence, 
^-ftw criminal justice sys 
tern should be more of a vie 
timjusticesvslem. Hartigan 
said Usin« its power to aid 
the innocent victims of crime 
Just as it does to apprehend and 
punish the auiUy ^ , , 

■ The Bill of Rights legisla 
tion signed today moves us 
closer to that goal. 

-•| don t question that the 
rights of those who commit 
crimes must he protected ami 
are an important indication of 
the fairness of our society and 
Its system ol justice. Har 
tigansaid 

But for too long. Ihesystem 



SSTscnme had on the victim But t«r.ooHi..«. "-».t--- 

Ibter turnout low; 
questions raised 

-._,. — ..i^ni ^^#t4t^kr«%hniilHlM»elected ®^ 



has ignored the rights of vie 
tims the law abiding citizens 
who. through no fault of their 
own experience the devastal 
ing effects of crime This legis 
lation. along with crime vie 
tims measures passed m 1983 
by the General Assembly, will 
help establish a genuine Vic 
tims Justice System for 
tUinois " 

In addition to the impact 
statement provision, the new 
law clarifies pnivisions for a 
written impact statement, and 
provides victims and wit 
nesses with more information 
concerning criminal investiga- 
tions, court hearings and vic- 
tim assistance that is 
available 



< ontinuHl fr<M« flrtt |»g» 

Cankanin said a student sen 
ale subcommittee which would 
im:lude her three senators, a 
political science instructor and 
a Harbinger editor should be 
formed to determine the rea 
sons why students aren t 
voting 

1 m going to tocus oti 
changing the whole system. 
Pankanin said When there s 
a k>w voter turn out. everyone 



Pankanin said that at this 
point she doesn't have any 
answers However, there are 
One ituestMM that need to be 

MMWered. 
She questioned whether stu 

Ciibbie8 win 
party Time! 

ky Um4a Sttffnsea 
"Cubs Win' Cubs Win!" 
Most baseball fans at Harper 
have become familiar with 
thcK cries of jubilation from 
WON s Harry Caray this sea 
son as the Chicago Cubs have i 
climbed to the top of the 
National League East 

TV Cubs did win Monday - 
their first championship sine* 
1945 

With the CidJs magic number 
boMing at three last Saturday 
night. Harper s Program 
Board sponsored a "Pennant 
Partv in the A Building 
Lounge with the live band 
"Champion on stage 

Maybe the party was held 
two davs tw) »<Km. but it might 
have given the Harper fans 
present some inspiration as 
thev watched the Cubs sweep 
two' games from the St Louis 
Cardinals on Sunday and 
clinch their division at Pitts 
burgh on Monday night 

The Pennant Party was the 
first special event of the year 
(or the Program Board 
explained Rick Howard 
CTiairman of Special Events 
Lnfortunatelv it rained Sal 
urdav at St Louis', so we 
couldn't get a video tape of the 
game. ' said Howard adding 
Sal the Program Board had 
also been trying to contact 
WON and the Cubs 
organuatton 

Members of the Program 
Board, such as Sheryl Garten 
who IS in charge of Aftermxw 
Activities, informed students 
about the party by having 
Overs printed and chalking the 
sillewallis. the drawings found 
between Buildings A and C and 
on the path leading lo Building 
J last week Chalking the 
sidewalks might become a 
major form of advertising 
('wUmm4 an rate U 



dent senators should be elected 
or app<iinled and whether a 
traditional or ad hoc senate 
iliMilil exist An ad hoc senate 
woutd exist only under special 
circumstances (or a specific 
purpose or situation 

Under the present system, 
the senate meets weekly 

The importance of each 
meeting is diminished because 
of its regularity. Pankanin 
added 

She also raised the issue of 
how an individual could 
change the authority of the stu 
dent senate 

•■We have to learn to ask the 
right questions, she said She 
added that low college student 



senate election voter turn out 
has become a national 
epidemic 

Harper College has been a 
trend setter Harper was the 
first community college to 
streamline it s student senate 
seperate the senate and pro 
gram bt)ard and the first to 
reduce the size of the senate 
from 11 senators to ten. 

Harper was also one o( the 
first colleges to hire a lawyer 
to provide students with free 
legal help and provide an 
emergencv loan program 

■Size is one of the reasons 
Harper is a trend setter. Pan 
kanin said Budget is another 
reason We re just flexible 




PMncravher Tkamas Be.l»«'s »arrr«li«ti« view of ■ Huvet C»H«ge 
anllltireTpFrwiaUal - Matelar SculpUire 



HARBINGER 



For the 
Experience 



Governors State University 





fseQ 



STEPS 

TO A 
BACHELOR'S 

DEGREE 

STEP1 

Begin at you' loc"' community college 
by obtaining an associate's degree 

STEP 2 

Come to Governors State University 
to complete your bactielor's degree 



Governors State is the only upper division (junior senior and 
mS levels) ijniversity in northern lllinois.founded to serve 
persons wTth the equivalent of two or more years of college 
credit. 

Decree programs are offered in the Arts and Sciences, 
B^Iness and Public Administration, the Health Sciences 
and Professions, Education and Psychology. 

Easily accessible from the Loop or Kankakee .from the In- 
diana border or Joltet and western suburbs ... and beyond. 



J«es Sokolinski. Admission Counselor, w-11 be on campus Monday, October 1, 

19114, from 10 AM - 1 PM. 

Contact Counseling Office tor Location. 

An Atltrmalne Action Unnviiti 



.Upcoming 



Th* H«)tiingar. S«pt*n*«r 27. 19M. n^a S 



Orient Tour 

Japan. China and Hong Kong 
are the destinations of a IS day 
studv tour sponsored by 
Harper College M&y 17 31. 1985 
The $37W cost covers all trans- 
portation from Chicago, 
guided tours and free time, 
many meals, deluxe hotels m 
Japan and Hong Kong, and 
superior tourist class hotels in 
CMna 

Tour members may register 
for up to three semester hours 
in Humanities 115 or (or one 
Cotmuing Education unit The 
tour 15 open to the community 

Deposits are due by Dec- 
emtier 21. and space is limited 
Tour brochures and further 
information are available 
from Martha Simonsen. Lib- 
eral .Arts Division. F 313. 
Harper College. W7»Mm. exl. 
285 

Career 
Assesment 

A session for those who wish 
to explore their interests 
through the use of a career 
interest inventory 

The seminar runs from 12 
noon to 1 p.m. or from 7pm to 
8 p m on Oct 3 in building A 
room 347 

College Reps. 

The following colleges will 
have representatives on cam- 
pus at the dates and times indl 
caled tJovernors State I'ni 
versify Oct I. 10 a m I p m ; 
Illinois Benedictine College 
Oct 2.10a m 2pm .Southern 
Illinois t'niversity Oct. 1 9:30 
a m I 30 p m . Eastern Illi- 
nois Oct. 4. 10:30 a m 1 p m , 



Northern Illinois Oct 4, U 
a.m.-I p.m : Lewis University 
Oct. 17. 10 ami p.m : North 
eastern Oct 22. 11 ami 
pm. National College of Edu 
cation Oct. 23, 9 30 am 1 30 
p.m. 

The representatives will be 
located m Building A on the 
second floor along the south 
window and east of the Infor- 
mation booth 



Campus 
Crusade 



Campu.s Crusade for Christ 
Club will meet every Monday 
in A blda room 241b at 1 p.m 

For information on meetings 
or on our Nov weekend retreat 
call Rich Phillips at 381 8645 
(evenings I 

International 



Club 



Stiidents. foreign or other 
wise, interested in )oining the 
International Students Club 
should meet in front of F 3:ts on 
Thursday. SepI 27 at :i p.m 

Fall Graduation 

Students who qualii> (or the 
fall 1984 semester mu.st jjeti 
tion for graduation bv mid 
term. Oct 0. 1984 Graduation 
petitions can be obtained In the 
registrars office in building A 
room 213 

NSACI Film 
Festival 

The Northwest Suburban 
Association of Commerce and 
Industry i NSACI < will hold its 
Northwest Film Festival from 
Sept 27 thru 30 



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Sneak previews of Director 
Robert Altman's 'Secret 
Honor The Last Testament of 
Richard Nixon" and Tab 
Hunter's spoof on Westerns 
■Lust m the Dust will be shown 
opening night. Sept 27 at Bar 
nngton Theatre 6 at 7 p.m and 
915 p.m. respectively. Admis- 
sion to each film' is a $5 
donation. 

Other films to be shown at 
Harper are Charlie Chaplin s 
1915 film. His New Job . 
■When Chicago Was Hollv 
wood' , Wmgs '. -Nashville'. 
"Seduced at the Movies" and 
"Music Videos and the Effect 
on the Industry". 

atrons are encouraged to 
purchase tickets in advance 
from the Harper College Box 
Office. Bldg J For information 
about ordering tickets by mail 
or about specific Northwest 
Film Festival events call the 
Box Office at ;»7 30(KI. ext .>47 

Fitness Week 

The Wellness Committee 
welcomes your participation 
in Fitness Week beginning Oct 
1 In A-242 at 12 p.m by Beth 
Mendelson 
Also available is the film 
CallinB the Shots Aiinhol 
and Advertising This 
thought provoking film exam 
ines the images advertisers 
use to sell alcohol The film will 
be shown at lOa m . 12 pm.. 2 
p m and 6 p m. in the lounge 
outside of J 143 and the fire 
place area in A bldg. 

Football 

Harper Hawks at Rock Val 
ley ip m 

tennis 

Women's Tennis at Sauk 
Vallev at U am 

FALL 
FESTIVAL 

Oct 15 The Amazing 
Jonathon a Comedian Magi- 
cian, who has appeared on 
Johnny Carson's Tonight 
Show, will present a show at 12 
noon in the .\ Building lounge 
Admission will be free 

Oct 16 Bob Simon Sez 
Schaffe, who has been on 
NBC s Battle of the Stars" 
will perform at 12 noon in the A 
bldg lounge 

Oct. 17 Club and Organiza 
tion Day will be held in the .A 
bldg lounge between 9 a.m. 
and 2pm 

Oct 18 Kip Addotta. who has 
also been on (he Car.son show 
as well several "Showtime 
specials, will appear with Tay 
lor Mason in J-143 at 8 p rii 
Admission is $3 for Harper stu- 
dents and SS for the general 
public 

Oct 19 Wilhe Dixon and the 
Chicago Blues Allstars with 
special guests. The James Cot 
Ion Blues Band at 8 p m in 



bldg M. Admission is $5 for 
Harper students and $7 for 
public. 

Harper Choirs 

The Harper College Concert 
Choir and Camerata Singers 
will perform at Harper on Sun- 
day, Oct 14 at 3 p m in J 143. 
Admission is free. 

The Concert Choir will per 
form "Missa Brevis Sancti 
Joannis de Deo" ("The Little 
Organ Mass' i by Joseph 
Haydn. 

The Camerata Singers will 
present a suite of seven pieces 
entitled "Frostiana"' with text 
by Robert Frost and music bv 
RAndall Thompson. The songs 
were written by .American poet 
Robert Frost in 1959 to cele- 
brate the 200th anniversary of 
the town of Amherst. 
Massachusetts 

They are uniquely Ameri- 
can. ' said director Tom 
Stauch ■Frost tried to capture 
American hopes and ideas in 
music '" 

The concert is part of I he 
Harper College fall series of 
cultural events lor students 
and communit) residents For 
Information about other 
upcoming events, call 397-3(100, 
ext. .t52 

Concert 

The Gregg Smith Singers, 
the most recorded choral 
group in the world, will sing 
Tuesday. Oct 9 at 8 p.m. in 
J143. 

The group is a world famous 
16-member mixed voice com 
pany Admission is $2 for 
Harper students and $4 for the 
general public. 



Modern Dance 

Chicago Moving Company, 
one of the best known modern 
dance companies in Chicago, 
will dance on Saturday, Oct. 13 
at 8 p.m in J-143 

The company is composed of 
eight trained, disciplined 
dancers with a commitment to 
both good technique and good 
theatre, who believe that art 
should speak to life; it should 
touch and move people. Their 
repertoire reflects this. Their 
pieces can be related to by 
those in the audience with no 
experience in viewing dance, 
but also are interesting enough 
for the dance buff. 

Nana Solbrig is an outstand- 
ing teacher, as well as chore- 
ographer and performer Her 
energy and ability to share her 
philosophy of what dance is 
and should be have inspired 
and motivated many students. 
A master class will be 
offered on Friday. Oct 12 at 10 
am in bldg. M .Admission to 
the master class is $2. or free 
with a ticket for Saturday's 
perfomiani-e. 

The dance performance is 
part of the Harjwr College fall 
.series of cultural events pre- 
sented for students and area 
residents For ticket informa 
lion call the Box office at 
397 3WK), ext .547 For specific 
information about other 
upcoming events, call the Col 
lege Hotline. :»7-3O00. ext. 552. 

Art Exhibit 

Plans and Documentation 
for Harpers Sculptural Pro- 
jects Oct 1-31. buildings C fc P. 
Admission is free. 



77ns man uses the 
Harbinger Classified ads! 




Students advertise free 

Non-student rate 8 lines for $4 
Call 397-3000, ext 461 



highlight .>g/ 

fSUi more than JHStohiglilighttr 

Switch from highlighting to jotting notes without changing pens. Textor 
comes in six tDfight fluorescent colors, eoch with a blue ballpoint pen. 




psuianiH 




Avcritoblo rww at your college store. 



P«Ot e T>t« My1>ng«r S^^tWIVtSm 77 10A* 



Harper mirsing graduates iii demand 



' > >'-.isuburtearctMrrh- 

.raduate* al m non 
ii.^rr.' :iwrsin(K assistant pr<< 
gram iiKerrd by tt>r^' 
colleges to relieve a ~ 
of nursing assistants .-jiu r .1. 
Wisner coordinator o( the 
Harper College Health Care 
Program 

People don I realize how 
many oppurtunilies there are 
In home health care right 
now. explained Linda 
McFarlin. assistant admin- 
istrator for I'piohn Health 
Care Ser\ices in Barnngton 

At Harper College, the mten 
sive eight week course cer 
tified by the Illinois IVpart 
ment of Public Health which 
qualifies persons to become 
nurse'saioes is entitled Basic 
Nwsing Assistant Training 

It is designed to prepare 

mining assistants to aid the 

professional nurse in provid 

mg quality care for patients in 

of health care facili 

tionoflherourM'will 

IbeRinningiXtlfiand 

'<■<.■ 7. 

. willbr held from li 
a 111 lo 12 no»)n Tuesdays 
through Fridays in Building I>. 
room m al Harixr College 



Mtmy Caldron, program 
assistant for the Harper 
Health Care I'rngrani said 
that at least ill hospitals and 
health care agencies have 
called looking for graduates of 
the basic nursing assistant 
course 

McFarltn said thai I'pjohn is 
always Iwtking for qualified 
nurse's aides I'pjohn is pari of 
a national home health care 
orgaiiizatiun with offices 111 
Barrington. Skokie Wood 
jtwk and LibertyvtUe which 
provides nurses, therapists, 
nursing aides or companions to 
ill or disabled clients who 
require care in their homes 

Nursing assistants siMind 
from 3 16 hours a day with cli 
ents. helping patients bathe, 
gel dressed, cook meals and 
provide enuituma! supiMrt 

McFarlin said that Ipjohn. 
which serves tietweeti ZV and 
100 clients, does not have 
enough nursing assistants to 
care for all of Ihe potential 
clients 

■•We have such a large 
number of patients, some 
times we have to turn people 
away. " sh«> explained 

McFarlin said that l!pjohn 
prefers hiring graduates from 



the Harper nursing proi^ram 
because of the high quality of 
the students 

She praised the work of Ihe 
course mslructor. Lillian Fair 
an K N who has been ctiordi 
nating the training program 
since its inception in IHWi 

■When she says .sonu»one is 
good, they re gwxl" McFarlin 
said 

She noted thai the Cpjohii 
staff has an opportunity l« 
observe potential employees 
from the Harper program 
because Upjohn serves as a 
site for the clinical exiierience 
portion of the Iraining 
program 

Up to 25 percent of Ipjohn s 
Barrington nursing assi-stanls 
have heen Harpc'r students 

Basic nursing assistant 
training is stniclure<f to help 
students develop basic nursing 
skills through lecture latmra 
tor> demonstralion and prac 
tical and clinical experience 
Stutlents learn how to commu 
nicate effectively with 
patients, family and stall how 
lo give simple emotional and 
psychological supixirl to the 
patient and family . and how lo 
establish and maintain a safe 
and pleasant cnvironmeni 



"Nursing assistants arf i-ni 
cial to the communH\ The.\ 
provide help (nr people uho 
cannot help thcnisclvcs " 
McFarlin .said 

In .idditioii luprovidingeino 
lioiial support, the nursing 
assist ant must lea rn how lo f ol 
low a nursing care plan and 
how to record observ;itu)n.s 
and report these obscrviiliotis 
lo a supervisor 

The pay rate for nursing 
assistants traditionally has 
been very low, generally not 
much more than minimum 



wage, but the recent shortage 
of qualified nursing assistants 
has forced the pay up. said 
Caldron 

McFarlin said Ihe average is 
about S5 per hour at t'pjohn 

Tuition for the basic nursing 
assistant program is $162 for 
in district residents plus a $15 
fee 

Out of-dislrict persons will 
pay S37R for tuition For addi 
tional information about Ihe 
program or about registering 
for the class 1 which begins Oct 
161. call ,597 ;UKK). exi 410. 412 or 

m 




Northeast campus featiu^s 
many education programs 



Wf Dekr* ilrWrrt 
Staff writer 
The high population of col 
lege and continuing e<liication 
■tndents in the northeast quad 
rant ol the district has deemed 
• H«rperexten-.!u-off lainous 
building ne<.e>- 
For the past w 
Northeast Ceolei NKl ' 
located on Woll Road in Pros 
pwrt Heiifhts. has served as 
that location 

Presently in the third year o( 
a live year lease with District 
a. Harper chose the former 
Stevenson Elementary School 
building as the off camuus 
location mamly because of its 
easy access and advantageous 
parking 

We always want to main 
tain a Harper location in the 
Northeast area." said David 
Williams, vice president of 
academic affairs. 

The two- story building offers 
the same mix of classes that 
Harper s main campus does, 
but on a limited scale 

■■.NEC also offers many con- 
tinuing education seminars 
such as a Management Devel 
opment lecture or a Stop 
Smoking clinic. said 
Wilhams 

Although NEC has elec 
tronic and computer labs, it 



tias n» seience labs Spe 
cialized courses, such as the 
legal program which needs 
specific materials, can not tie 
tauglit at the l(K:iitioii 

■ We would have to move our 
legal library to NEC if we 
offered legal courses and the 
same (or other sjiecialized priv 
grams. ' said Williams 

About »(l proleb>ur^ ot 
whom a high perrentaiii' arc 
part lime. Irjch approx 
imalely l,7oo sludents. air 
average class enrolls 2» peo 
pie 

■We employ many part time 
teachers, but it 1 being part 
time > has no bearing on their 
ability to teach, ' said 
Williams 

Even though Ihe center does 
not supply air conditioning lo 
all of Its ciassriKims and has no 
elevator or other handicapped 
facilities, Ihe advantages out 
weigh the few disadvantages 

The NEC is easily 
accessablal > 

■'It's on two major roads and 
well marked signs make the 
entrance easy to find,' said 
John W. Chapman, who 
leaches Business Manage 
ment at NEC 

After finding the way lo 
NEC, parking is ' no prohiem. 
spaces are alwaVi iit«n , said 



Helga Schulz, program ser 
vices specialist al NEC 

District 21 enlarged the ele 
mentarv si-hool parking lot lo 
4*) spates in 1M2 with Harjx'i 
funding for reconstruction 
coming from the current lease 

A lot ol people carpool and 
not everyone enrolled at NEC 
IS there "at the same time, so 
parking is available , sa id stu 
dent Diane Skarda 

Williams feels Ihe quality ol 
instruction at NEC isn I 
impaired by l)eing so far from 
the mam campus 

NEC receives a dally run ol 
mail and audio visual equip 
ment." said Williams 

"Everything most teachers 
need for a quality class is 
there." said Chapman 

Both teachers and students 
feel the quality of the building 
IS high 

I think the quality is as good 
as the main campus, " said 
Chapman 

•Besides the water loun 
tains being lower to the fliMir. 
Ihe building compares well 
with the main campus. "said 
Skarda 

The upkeep of the building, 
including utiiilies and mainte 
nance, costs approximately 
tll7,iw ]ust to open the door," 
said Williams 



There are no definite plans, 
either to buy. purchase or 
renew the building, when the 
lease i> up. but if Harp<'r did 
mirch.iSf NKC VVilliam.s says 
handicapped access equip- 
ment would have lo be 
installed Williams would also 
try to utilize more ol the day 
classes because NEC gets its 
maximum use at night 

■Personally. I'm very satis 
fied with the space and I feel 
we could adjust lo the center 
being a permanent part of 
Harper very well," said 
Williams 



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398-3309 



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The HafOinge' Sepiemtec 27 1984. Rage 7 



Piiblie safety officers not bunch of Keystone Kops 



kv MttkrHi- ltii«lir« 
tiUfl Wrllrr 

Cnmr prevention i» all in a 
day s work (or Harper Col 
lege s well organized Publlc 
Stlety Uepartmetil 

The department is a ^er^■K•e 
oriented organualion re»pan- 
Sible lor the safety anrt 
secunly of members of the 
Harper community, visitors to 
the campus and institution 
property 

The mission of the depart 
ment is to provide a safe 
environment through the pro 
(ection of life and property, 
pretention of crime ami pres- 
ervation of pul)lic order on 
campus 

Harper empoys a full tune 
staff of eight public safety 
officers ami two supervisors 

During the day and evening 
hours until II p m . three 
officers are usually on duty 
After 11 p m . there are two 

Director of Public S<j(f> 
Kevin King explaine<1 that the 
officers have l>ce(i granted Ihe 
same arrest authority af> any 
other municipal police by 
llinois state law 

King said that the offtcers 
are not auxiliary police 
though 

"We have no official connec 
lion to the Palatine Police 
Department." King said 

A typical dav for a campus 
cop includes both vehicle and 
foot patrols of every part of Ihe 
campus 
The officers ob»erve. report 
|-^and investigate any unusual 
conditions bearing on the 
safety or security of the cam 
pus and submit daily incident 
reports 

They also investigate \iii 
lationa o( state and local lau^ 
and college regulations Mliich 
might occur on campus and 
perform other related duties 
as required 

King said thai th«' three big 
gest problem*, the publn- 
safety officers deal with are 
parking traffic problems o( 
cars moving on and oil the 
campus and thefts 

According to King. Parking 
IS a big problem on camiHis 
King attributes the problem to 
students who fail to obey traf 
fic sign> and printed parking 
regulations 

■We actually give very (ew 
traffic tickets on campus . they 
give many more parking tick 
ets. King Mid 

He added. "Even with 
officers du-ecting traffic, we 
cannot get everyone off of 



einipii- Siudenis 

viKMild Minutes due 

to the twai > 1 1 .111 ic volume 

The largest t-rimmal prob 
lem on campus is theft of per 
wmal properly -Most of the 
thefts are caused by care- 
ksnrsii. King said 

Students leave books and 
purses lying around despite 
warning signs throughout the 
campus 

■ Ninety p»'rcent of the thefts 
on campus ot personal prop 
erty could bt- prevented liy Ihe 
students being more careful 
with their projierty King 
said 

The typical student, lor 
example, will find a cafeteria 
table, throw down his books 



and leave them on the table 
while he stands in line waiting 
(or his fo«K) Often, when Iht- 
iiturtent returns he finds an 
empty table 

It woutd be just as simple to 
carry the tioolcs with him in his 
book bag or carry them on his 
tray King explained 

The books that are stolen are 
then resold to the book-storo at 
the end of the semester 

•People who do this are look 
ing for you to be careless 
King .said 

In the event of a theft the 
officers can do little unless 
they happen to observe the 
crirne being committed Even 
at that poinl it i> Ihe vwlim .■- 
rcsponsibiiit\ in file suit onn- 



Harjier could lose 
failing film program 



Hi KIUi. lark 

Staff wntiT 

The Harper College pro 

gram board's film program is 

being reconsidered ' said 

Mike Nejman. advisor to the 

program board 

Attendence is a major 
problem.' Neiman said 

"We can't get a movie until 
it's at Icaitt four months old." 
he added With all Ihe movie 
theatres in the area and video 
cassette machines and cable, 
students don't want to drive 
mil here ' 

"We rented F<Ki(/t»o.se ipn 
days before anyone else 
l>efore it went to cable ot 
VCR s for rental I but only 
one hundred sixty six people 
showed up, Nejman said 
Neal Greenburg. vice presi 
dent of the program lioard 
agreed 

■ The lilm prunrarii i.- 
weak. ■ tireenburu >.iiil \Vc 
ran seven niovu 
maybe three oltlu 
cessful We have to iimi "iit 
what the students » am Maybe 
we have to change the movies 
from Friday nights to Sunday 
afternoons, when more day 
students could watch them 

What are the chances of 
Harper cancelling the film pro 
gram entirely" 'To my know I 
edge, none.' said Dave Pal 
uch, film program chairman 
"There is a history of films not 
doing well at Harper, but 
we've made our budget ' 



The budpft m nuc-^tioii alio 
cated«.,T(ioui l»t.l «4 The film 
program was extxHted to rai-se 
an additional S2.imhi. they 
came within Su of that 
estimate 

This year's revenues how 
ever, have not lieen as high 
Two weeks ago, Caddyshavk 
and Blues Brothers . were run 
and they lo,st Sliio This was 
despite the UM that was bud 
geted for the two films 

There is a survey that Dave 
Puloch w now circulating that 
he hopes will provide some 
clues on how to save the lilm 
program In the survey, he 
asks students if they are plan 
ning !o attend the upcoming 
Dustin Hoffman movies Those 
who answer yes' will receive. 
in the mail. 2 for I tickets to the 
films Harperwill also be seek 
mg more advertising for the 
movies 

In any event, students are 
urged to make their feelings 
know n about the f il m program 
If tm> many show apathy . the 
money allotted forthe lilm pro 
gram ma\ be shitted to other 
events II Harper studenis 
want the film program to 
remain, they should contact 
the program" board in the stu 
dent activities room on the 
third floor of A building If 
Dave Puloch's efforts don't 
succeed, the program board 
will be in charge of cutting it 
down perhaps starting next 
semester 



n 



adia 

personnel 
services 



Call Now For Jobs 

310-1444 



MEMO TO: lypiste.recepUoQists. office workers 
PROM: Adla?ei«)nnelSeiinoes 

SUBJECT ^mtomummmMms^m 

Call the number atwve for immediate temporary work, right here in your 
oommunlty. As an Adia temporary, you'll emoy: 

• Good pay and benefits 
■ nexffile work schedule 

• Work at nearby companies 

• interesUnl varied of assignments 

Adia Personnel Services is lootonl for applicants now 
Gall todasr for tempocary work, tamamnt 



*i§\ 



the theil i-s apprehende<l 

King explained Ihat I hefts on 
campus have been reduced 
however because of the 
ongoing crime prevention 
[.inyram 

Km*; said that the program 
has been iKistlively receive*! 
by the students " As part ol the 
program, victims of campus 
crime are now lieiiig provided 
with literature describing 
what the department can do to 
help them prevent a recur 
rciicc and explaining what the 
public safety officers can do to 
help Ihe students 

The litcralurc .ilso inclmics 
J report idcntificatiiiii card so 
thai any loilow uii inforriialiiin 



can be directed to tfte officer 
who look the original report 

"All in all," King said. "thLs 
campus IS a very safe place; 
probably safer than the munic 
ipalities around here ' 

In order to qualify as a public 
safety officer, an applicant 
must have completed :«t hours 
of college credit in criminal 
jusliCT- or a related field, have 
one year experience with a 
campus securily law enforce- 
ment agency, be at least 21 
years old arid have success 
fully passed a background 
investigation 

In addition, the officer must 
pass the Basic Police Training 
Course prescribed by the Illi- 
nois Officer's Training Board 



Harper t<> ICCSAA 



h\ Uain I oil 
Munauo'C I'ltilor 

Klevcn Haqier students and 
two Harper administrators 
participated last week in Ihe 
Illinois Community College 
Student Activites Association 
I ICCSAA i conference held at 
College ol DuPage in (Jlen 
Ellyn 

The students represented 
Harper s program board, stu 
dent activities program 
WHCM radio, and the Har 
binger newspaper 

In addition to the students. 
Student Activities Director 
Jeanne Pankanin and Student 
Activities Advisor Michael 
Nejman also participated in 
the two day program 

The program began with a 
dinner on Friday, Septemfier 
•a. and continued through Sat 
urdav with a series of semi 
nars which help«'d the students 

with a variety ol activities 

related .subjects 
WHCM Station Manager 

Matt Musich said. Overall 1 

Ihoughl the (ituurani was very 

gOlKl 

"The st'.ssiorLs 1 went to. Pol 
itics on Campus. Time .Man 
agement and Organizational 
Networking Beyond your Stu 
dent (Jovernnieiit acre 
excellent 



A total of eighteen different 
seminars were available and 
all bill a few were attended liy 
Harper studenis 

Bill K(K;h. Harbinger Editor- 
in-Chief, said 'l really enjoyed 
the opportunity to meet with 
my counterparts from other 
community colleges' news- 
papers around the state and 
exchange ideas ' 

Nejman explained that the 
ICCSAA is actually superior to 
the nationally run student 
activities association, the 
National Association ot Col 
lege Activities iN.ACA > 

■One hing 1 feel very 
strongly about is that the ICC 
SAA scores ahead of every 
regional and national nrgani 
zation of its kind " Nejman 
explained 

"What's amaiiiig is that it 
ithelCCSAAi is sofar ahead," 
Nejman said 

If you need any tidbit ot 
infornrialion. our organij:alion 
has il " 

Nejman explained that the 
Illinois organization is a grow- 
ing part ol ■ Megatrend.s" 
toward de centralizing educa 
tion related programs 

'At the local level, we can 
make bigger and better pro 
gress " Nejman said, "It's a 
move toward Ihe future that 
we re definitely going to try. " 



Smith new head of 
business program 



Harper College Assistant 
Professor Margaret Smith, of 
the Business and Social Sci 
ence Division, has recently 
been named coordinator of the 
Word Processing F^ogram 

The certificate program, 
which can be completed in one 
year by a student attending 
Harper full-time, prepares 
participants for careers in 
word processing, and includes 
instruction on [x?xilron. Fore 
Ward. Wangwriter and Mag 
Card II equipment. 

This fall, the program has 
added courses in the IBM PC 
In addition, students take 
classes in data processing, 
superi ision and management, 
secretarial procedures, busi 
nesswriUng and tran.scriplion 

A one- semester certificate 
program is also available for 
students who seek entry level 
positions as word processing 
operators 

Approximately Wi students 
enroll in the program each 
semester In addition, secre 
tarial science students are 
required to take word process 
ing courses becau.se the sys 
terns are in use in most 
business settings 

Smith , w ho IS also t he ciKirdi 
nator of the Legal Secretarial 
Program, teaches courses in 
both programs and also cuordi 



nates the intern.ships. through 
which students are placed m 
law offices and word process- 
ing departments in the North- 
west suburban business 
community. 

According to Smith. "These 
are both excellent employ- 
ment areas. Word Processing 
skills are in great demand as 
more and more eompaniec 
move to streamline their writ 
ing and produclon 
procedures." 

"The legal secretarial area 
is projected to be one of the 
growing fields over the next 10 
years," 

The Word Processing pro- 
gram has grown rapidly as 
new systems came on the mar 
ket According to Smith "lean 
foresee a lime when we will 
become involved in teaching 
telecommunications ' 

And there will always be stu 
dents who are returning for 
new classes 

As Smith noted. "With tlie 
new technology, individuals 
already workinfj in word pro- 
cessin will require fairly con 
stant updating of their skills ' 

For information about the 
program or about word pro 
cessingcla.s.ses beginning later 
this fall, call the Admissions 
Office at Harper College, 
397-3000. extension 506 



tim. THSHlnmBI^ 



27.1M4 



.Not Just Comics, 




^PPf«M-'MCO!«C*NTMANDLE. OfOni^G ooam^Ummm 






.,-/" 



HIGH PA Y! 

JiPJS^F^^^ CAR! 
PAID VACA TIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
iM THE MEANTIME. 

Coma to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
• FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 

Photf 460 or 461. or just stop inl 

w HARBINGER 

For ttw MpsriwiG* 







Swami Says 

Ari«>» I Marrh 21 April 19 1 

A tail dark stranger with bad 
brealh will borrow vour tooth 
brush without your knowl<>dge 
Ot a new one 

Taaruii (April 2«-M>v 2«l 

You » ill survive a brush with 
death at the hands of the den 
tairioss stranger 
Gemini I May ?J-June 281 

Your pt)rno|i>raphis memory 
» ill be exposed and the result's 
will be negative. 
Taacrr (June 3I>-July 22) 

An ex-lover would give her 
right arm to be with vou again 
but beware she might be a 
leper 
l.rolJulyZ3-AaKDiilZ2) 

Reach out and touch some- 
one despite your sexual hang 
ups 

Virgo ( August 23-Sep(einber 
Z2I 

Explore new relationships 
but avoid sexually deprived 
Leo's 

Libra (September Z3-October 
ZZ) 

A weird religious fanatic will 
appear at your door requesting 
donations Give him all your 
material wealth 
Scorpio (October 23- 
Noveraber 21 1 

Dress up like a weird 
religious fanatic and knock on 
a Libra's door 



Sagittarius (November 22- 
December 21 1 

Be thoughtless, inconside 
rate, obnoxious, rude and 
offensive In other words, just 
be yourself 

t'apricom ( Uecember 22-Jan- 
■ary IS) 

Be aggressive, take the mi 
tiative Don't talk to strangers, 
eat all your vegetables ami be 
home before ten 
Aquarius (Jaooary ZA-Febru- 
ary 18) 

they said it coudlnt be done 
and t hey were a bw)l utel V right 
Pisces ( February IS-March 2a i 

Relax, your wealth is about 
to increase threefold The rela 
tionship you're involved with 
now will be the one you've been 
looking for But above all. 
don't believe anything you 
read. 



l^etnembctC.. I 



0>oO(»t)» 



S3Slr p^*\ 



IWWWt CAf CT 




FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



"!'> •<^a«t> «•■ '^ M«/ i^ty can 
m»m o^:fta~ cat^kaa/^ *»»*« 



=OffBeat 



im*mmtm 



■f^ttt. H()f9 



Ministry's maeelstrom melts Medusa's 



■* Discovering the ministry 
may change ones life, 
especially if it is Chicago's own 
Ministry at MeduH'i. 3ZS7 N 
Sheffield. Chicaao. 

Ministry was founded bv Al 
Jourgenson i vocals, guitars. 
and synlhraiiers ) and Mephen 
George (percussion and 
syntliMiieni 

They reieaMd an EP on Chi 
cago baaed indepentfenl Wax 
Trax Records, containing the 
Ihiwiong* Cold Uf<? Pt\ 
menUl, ■ and Im FallinK ' 

Arista Records signed the 
band and released their debttt 
album with the help of ex Psv 
chedilK- Fur Vince Kly 

Ministry is not a baiid for the 
masses The stage appearance 
IS enough to warn the unwarv 

Their music comes bunch 
ing out at you, rounded out 
guitar, drums, and svnihe 
sizers They perform dance 
music, but are no pop band . the 
music being more earthy and 
overwhelming than 

captivating 

If a person can be said to 
have a polished coarse voice, 
that penon is Al Jourgenson 
He leads the band in their 
assault on your ears and 
minds. 



Jourgenson appears with his 
hair and clotties cut to a wild 
style, but there is more than a 
statement of fashion here 

There is a statement of a will 
and right to be differentfrom 
the mainstream 

In "Everyday i is hal 
loweeni.' froin their new sin- 
gle, he sings, why cant I 
live M life for me w*v should I 
take the abuse that's served 
why can I they see they re just 
Itke me it s the same m the 
Mfhole wide world " 

The band punches All 
Day. " the flipside of the single, 
out into the audience, the 
crowd responds by whipping 
into a dancing frenzy, some 
whirling around, "others 
slamming 

Through a wave o( sound the 
lyrics strike at the plight of the 
middleclass. • andhebroke 
his back with nothing to say 
while the man in caatrol isjiist 
laughing away. 

It IS questionable whether 
the mixed audience of 
mohawked punks and high low- 
fashion new wavers will out 
last the band, but on it diMiS go. 
into the night ky Tim Pkyv 
Enintainment Editor 



W^^ 




MVMd ftvia riglM. «hI .StrKkcn (^MTgr. lett m syntkeitiers. lead MtaiitrT Mstagr. 



/^ 



SALES 

THERE'S BIG MONEY 

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CaUenet offers an exceptionat commission struc- 
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or can our personnel department at 3«9-9aiO 

EOCM/F 



Blaneinaiifl^es aural desserts 
comes to a gel in 'Mange Tout' 



Blancmange has what may 
be the oddest name m rock his 
tory To dis|>ell any questions 
of where the name came irom : 
a Blancmange is a type of Brit 
ish jello and their latest album 
IS a musical treat to the ear 

Blancmange's latest album. 

Mange Toui." sounds pretty 
much like any other decent 
synth pop grotip's album The 
question is when I put it on my 
turntable, why can't 1 take it 
off untill I have listened to the 
entire album ■" 

Blancmange, pronounced 
blah monj, is just like any 
other synth pop band, on the 
same level as Human League 
or Soft Cell, way ahead of any 
Berlin or Missing Persons. 

The reason why "Mange 
Tout" is St) successfully cap 
tivating IS that it contains all 
the best points of synth pop. 
but there is more in their work 
than just good dance music 

Blancmange has always 
b«en experimental in their 
work 



SEMESTER IN SPAIN 



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U't* wuh a Spani*h ramny attend classes 
lOHur PH»urs a CUty. (oyr days a waek tour 
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••niMlvn taught m u S coriagn over a two 
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Hiitry. ir UMi«is a lot of T>m« (o rrMMie aM ar- 



SPRINC SEUESTCn Jan 30 May 29 

f AU SEMES TEB . Aug M 0«C '9 
each year 

^ULCV ACCREDITED - A Program otTrtrnty 
Chnsttao CotkKje 

for tuti 'niormaiiof send couDon lo 

SEMESTER IN SPAIN 

J442E CotlrefSE F 5 
Qrano Raoids. Micligan 49S0G 

(A Proi}r»m o' Tiin.ty Ch'iSli«n College) 



Album review 



After workin|t in previous 
bands, individually and 
together. Neil Arthur ("voice, 
drums, and clarinet > and Ste 
phen I.uscombe i electric key 
boards, piano, and trumpet i. 
formed Blancmange in 79, 
recording music made with, 
among other things, cooking 
utensils 

For two years. Blancmange 
played around London and 
released the ill fated KP. 
"Irene and Mavis " During 
this period, the music made a 
gradual shift from improvisa 
tional experiments in sound to 
more tuneful songs 

Fortunately, Blancmange 
did not lose their experimental 
interest 

In the fall of '81, Blancmange 
supported three Ixindon dates 
for Grace Jones, which gave 
them needed exposure and led 
lo stands with Depeche .Mode 
and Japan 

Ijondon Kecords signed the 
band in ■H2 and released the 
single Tve .Seen the World, 
paving the way for the two hit 
singles I.ivint; an the Ceiliny 
and "Waves. 

This year s 'Mange Tout 
starts off with "Don t Tell 
Me." an excellent example of 
Blancmanges mastery of 
electro dance music 

The es.sential components 
are there, a strong drum back 




ing beat to set the dance 
rhythm and synthesized key- 
boards to polish the songs off. 

The lyrics cover the often 
used subject of love pursued. 
"I'll slay with you untill the 
end I II say you'll lei me be 
your friend I'll say you'll let 
me in the end I just want to be 
your friend " 

But take some time to listen 
to the instrument leading into 
the song They aren't the usual 
synth pop's state of the art 
electronics Sitar and tabla 
provide some musical sophis 
tication that rises above the 
majority of mindless dance 
music 

In contrast lo this is "'See the 
Train " Sophistication is 
reduced to the bare minimum. 
The only elements of the song 
are the vwals 

This can be looked at as 
either a bold attempt at the 
untried or as a very dumb idea 
What softens the absurdity of 
the idea are three things: 'the 
CaaUnued aa page it 






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j}ffBeat 



lomlin 



AIXOTME 

• * * 

iUfTia|;SUi«tlUctlB 

L%TMBlin 

Vlelarla Temiaiit 

Mcliard Ubertini 

Madniyn Smith 

OanaElcar 
JsMHi Benurd 
Tikina the lerm multiple 
personalities to the limit. 
Steve Martin and Ulv Tomlin 
are literaliv thrown to«etber in 
Universal Pictures All ol 



Film review 



Mtrtiii otays ftoser Cobb, an 
unambitious attorney who 
■Boonlights as a jazi musician, 
living a relatively carefree 
life 

On the morning of his 38lh 
birthday he comes to the real 
iMtion that he IS Ketting too old 
to keep Uving last and decides 
it is time to get serious about 




Ha_r C«tk. Sme Martti. trtn to krty cMlral af Mt kodv ««av 
Edirira CmmtHtt. Lily TmiHii. who skxm it •ttli him. 



his life 

In the space of one morning. 
Roger quits the jazz band, pro- 
poses to his boss daughter. 
and Ukes a hartl-line sunce on 
bis legal career 

Everything is goin^ well 
untill he is given the job of 
managing the estate of Edwina 
Cutwater iLilyTomUm 

Edwina is a very wealthy 
invalid who has a week left lo 
live Death may be a dissap- 
pointment to most, but not 
Edwina. she is making plans 
for her future 

Having been confined to 
wheechairs and beds for her 
life. Edwina has been robbed 
of an active life To ensure that 
she has a second chance lo livp 
a full life, she seeks the help of 
the Prahka Lasa i Richard Lib 
ertinii. a Far East mystic 

At the time of Edwina s 
death, the Prahka Lasa will 
attempt to transfer her soul 
into the body of Terry Hoskins 

(Victoria Tennanti. Edwina's 
stablehanrfs beautiful, 
healthv young daughter while 
Terrv s soul goes off to become 
one with the universe 
In Edwina s will, Terry 

Edwina inherits Edwina's 

estate, and Edwina gets her 

second chance 
Roger is immeadially 

repulsed bv Edwina s snobbish 

and self centered personality. 

calls her .scheme crazy, and 

walks out 
Little does he know how 

close thev will become 
Though an accident. 

Edwina s soul is deposited in 

Roger s bodv and from there. 

hilarity reigns supreme 
Edwina taes control of the 

right side of Roger s body 

while Roger still maintains 

control of his left side 
At first Edwina Roger light 

fr control of Roger s IxKly. but 

manage a very shakey truce in 

the hopes of resolving their 

problem 
Roger IS now half masculine 

and half effeminate, con 

stantiv holding conversations 




Classified 



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JIK01J<IKS IIAOIEL Bak*r]i OriMl 



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Steve Martin and Lily Tomlin star in 
orcupury creates tlouble Irouhle. 

with -himself" and the center 
of attention whereM-r he goes 

During their search for the 
elusive Prahka Lasa, the d«)m 
ineering Edwina manages to 
wreak havoc in Roger s life by 
ruining his engagement, get- 
ling him fired, and cutting 
short an amourous evening. 

In the end, all of the confu 
sion is straightened out, sort 
of 

Martin is just short of phe 
nominal in his handling of the 
posses-sed Roger The coordi 
nation of timing required in 
gestures, speech, and action 
between Roger and Edwina 
comes off flawless as the two 
try to cooperate in Rogers 
body 

As a team effort. Martin and 
Tomlin make 'All of Me ' an 
excellent offering 

hy Tim Parrv 
Entertainment Editor 



Blanc- 
manges 
aural 



C'oaUniird from page 1 
unexpected is expected from 
Blancmange, the excessive 
freedom of alternative music, 
and some surprizingly good 
harmony 

The clo.sest comparisson is 
the intro lo the Who s A Quick 
One While He s Away '■ 

The third face of 
Blancmange is shown in The 
Day Before You Came ' 

The life of a proper young 
man is described as he goes 
through his routine life, doing 
the same things each day at 
their appointed limes All 
changed of course upon the 
arrival of that someone. 

The song is done as a type of 
pop ballad, definitely different 
from the bulk of most synth 
hands repetoire 

So go for a portion of musical 
desert, go lor a piece of Mang 
Tout" from Blanc mange. 

by Tim Pace* 
Enlprlairimenl Editor 



•All of Me." a nmt4ymtim iimMr 



harper ODtege mj* matJtw 



Playlisls for 9 17 921 

Top Five 

Requested Songs 

1 Hello Lionel Ritchie 

2 Red Sails in the Sunset Tab 
Hunter 

3 Breakin OUieft Jerry 

4 The Glamorous Life-Sheila 
E 

5 Lucky SUr Madonna 

Top Twenty 
Current Songs 

1 Lets Go Crazy Prince 

2 She Bop Cyndi Lauper 

3 What s Love Got to do With 
It Tina Turner 

4. Drive The Cars 

5 If This is a Huey Lewis and 
the News 

6 The Warrior Scandal, fea 
turing Pattv Smyth 

7 The Glamorous Life Sheila 
E. 

8. I Just Called to Say I Love 
YouStevie Wonder 

9 Cover Me Bruce 
Springsteen 

10 Stuck on You-Lionel Richie 
U Ghoslbusters Ray Parker, 

J"" 

12. Hard Habit to Break- 
Chicago 

13. Dynamite Jermaine 
Jackson 

14. Lucky Star- Madonna 

15. When You Close Your Eyes 
Night Ranger 

16. Lights Out Peter Wolf 

17. Sunglasses at Night-Corey 
Hart 

18 Were Not Gonna Take It 
Twisted Sister 

19 When Doves Cry-Prince 
20. Rock Me Tonight Billy 
Squire 

compiled bv Kim J'avne 
WHCM Music Director 



Kff 



The RTA Monthly 
Get Around Ticket 



For more information 
and the nearest sales 
location, call toll-tree 

1t0097S7000 




■nm t»imt m : m i»tMb u tr. i«m. pig> n 



r N«r<k tnn m kiU ihr hail |iaM a Wtukm u tr flmyn. Harfrr 
MraM Ikt Lady C'klrfi !■ Ikrr* flralgkl gamrt. iPkola k^ Elkc 



Tennis wins 
tmth captain 



k; A«r*>** Prlra^aala* aatf 

Trrvac SwrMwy 
Stalt wrilcrs 

Sophomore Amy (UuunusMn 
has Mwii voted raptatn o( the 
M* Lady Hawks ti>nnn team 

The girl* are derinitdv on a 
streak aa they won their last 
t«t> matches against the Triton 
Ladv Tr.j}aas and the nmni- 
ton Lady bulldogs Both vvcto 
ries are tiK victories After a 
forfeit by Rock Valley and a 
kws to OuPage. the wins werve 
as a healthy inspiration to the 
Lady Hawks 

The home match against 
Thornton on Sept IT wasi the 
first win of the Lady Hawks 
season Strong playing by 
Mary Bentle. Ann Kodgerii and 
Ava Vanderhasle lead to a 



Tennis 



deserving win over Thornton 
This victory inspired the girls 
to their next victory 

Outstanding; plays bv amy 
Rassmussen and Tina Stcse'p 
were the key factors at Triton 
College 

The Illinois Valley match 
scheduled for Tuesday after 
noon was postponed becaused 
of rain Ilhnois Valley is one of 
the top teams in the 
conference. 

■ The team is feelinR strong 
and confident If we were vie 
lortous against Illinois Valley, 
we could of moved into second 
place." said Mary Bentle 



The Harbinger 
Needs Sports Witers! 

If ytm enjoy !«|K»rtt> fniin riHliiiijE 

lo water fMtIo lo billiards and 

ean wrilt-. nt'll take \mi\ 

Stop by A-367 
or call ext. 460. 



Holy Cow! 



from now an.' stated Garten 
In addition to the party and 
the band, two sets o( Cubs' tick 
ets for this Friday's game ver- 
sus St. Uwto were raffled off 
by the PnigrMB Board while 
some of the peo|>ie who hel|wd 
«vith the event aJao received 
tickets 

-1 thinka it'i great they're 
wlBDiBg. " adds Howard. 



describing his feelings for this 
year's Cubs "1 just hope it's 
not another 33 years (before 
the Cuba win the division title 
again)." 

It'll depend if Harry Caray is 
shouting "Cubs Win! Cults 
Win!" after a majority of 
ganMneit year 

Par diit year, it's on to the 
piayofli. 



F, V-Ball appear 
to have encore year 



By tA Krauk 
Sports editor 

It looks like a repeal sea.son 
for the both the football and the 
volleyball team.s as they have 
a 4-0 and 6 1 record respec 
lively going into this week 
ends action 

The football team was rated 
6th in the first N.JCCA poll thus 
year Last year the team wa.s 
13th in the final national poll of 
the year. 

The volleyball team may not 
be rated in a national poll but 
the team has had traces of last 
years N4C champion and 
Region IV runner up team. 

Brinkman is getting strong 
performances from soph 
omores Debbie Lewis and 
Lorie Richie and freshman 
Atmee North iRolling 
Meadows). 

This week s N4C football 
schedule has two top games 
this week as DuPage travels lo 
Moraine Valley and Triton 
plays at Illinois Valley In 
other games involving' N4C 
teams Wright is at Thornton 
and Joliet at Grand Rapids 

In Last weeks N4C football 
action, the Moraine Valley 
Marauder's lost their first 



game in two years losing to 
Triton last Saturday 23 13: 
DuPage continued lo roll on as 
they defeattxl Harper's oppo 
nenl this week. Rock Valley. 
27-7; and Illinois Valley 
blasted Thornton 47 3 

There were a total of II funi 
bles last Saturday and 7 of 
those were recovered Harper 
recovered four and Joliet had 3 
recoveries 

Neither team had a good 
offensive game as Joliet had 
157 total yards while Harper 
was held to 103 yards. 

Harper's quarterback 
Michael Williams made his 
first start of the year in the 
Joliet and completed only 2 of 
U passes for 26 yards He was 
also intercepted twice. The 
Hawks look like their going to 
havi Mike Williams at the 
helm for the rest of the year 
Matt Callahan appears lobe in 
th«' dog house as Quarterback 
and the Hawks are looking des 
perately for a back-up 
quarterback 

Pearson was the Ikeading 
runner for the Hawks against 
Joliet as he ran seven times for 
39 yards. 



Friendly Ed's 'the man who 
dreamed to be a used car sales- 
man but instead is a sports 
writer) Pro Picks. Bears over 
Dallas. Buffalo over Indi- 
anapolis. Kansas City over 
Cleveland; Miami over 
St Louis. New England over ' 
NY Jts; Seattle over Min 
nesota; San Francisco over 
Atlanta; San Diego over 
Detroit; Green Bay over 
Tampa Bay . LA Raiders over 
Denver. NY Giants over LA 
Rams ; Washington over Phila- 
delphia; New Orleans over 
Houston, and Monday Night. 
Cinncinati over Pittsburgh, 
and last week's record 11-3 
Last weeks predictions were 
not printed, but will be shown 
on dlemand if somebody does 
not believe that I was 11-3 

N4C Volleyball standings: 1. 
DuPage 2-0; 1. Triton 20; 3. 
Thornton 1-1; 3 Moraine Val- 
ley II 3. HARPER 1-1 ; 3. Rock 
Valley 11; 7 Joliet 0-2; 7. Illi- 
nois Valley 0-2. 

N4C tennis Standings: I. 
DuPage 4-0, 2 Illinois Valley » 
3 1; 3 Thornton 2 1; 3. 
HARPER 2 1,6 Triton 2 2; 7. 
Moraine Valley 13; 8 Joliet 
0^. 





Sur \lr< »ue< ain-n-. "..i pj,i i:i>ali<'( hri>Tutkrrdurini;tkrliitriiniiiralra rdwatrrpaloga.ainlaiit 

r rida> Brluw . Knk ti<>« am stando nrti lo vnu kaov what during Harprr'f lalule to (he C'ubMrs lafl Friday 
. I Akavr Phalo Ity Rirk Hall and iM-law bv Linda SlefTrnien 1. 




Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 2: 

Coit defends 
freedom of 
theprMS 



Professor claims 
Holocaust a 
massive hoax 



Page 6: 
Tsng reviews 
Bowie, Flocic. U 2 



12: 

Hawks slap the 
iMtherto 
DuPage Chaps 



VW. 18 No. 7 



October 11, 1984 



HARBINGER 

Th« rwwspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

New administrator 



Ht Bill KM-k 
Erfjlor m churl 

Harper trujitKs have hir«»cl a 
3<«h full time adminLstrator 
who will siTve in lh«? dual rolp 
as executive director of the 
Harper ("olleijc Educational 
Foundation and as director of 
development 

His oHicial rank will be assiw- 
ctale prcrfeswr and his annual 
-salary will be f 4ii ihiii All 
administrators hold academic 
rank far Mlary purixtses 

(i Daniel BfaRR. 3(>. pres- 
enll> lh«r director of develop- 
ment at the College of St Rose 
m Albany. NY will begin his 



dutie:< at Harper CollcBf i.n 
November 1 

ITie function of the director 
of development at Harper is to 
raise money from private 
organizations, and establish 
and administer the grants 
management policy and 
procedures 

Blagg will fill the vacancv 
left by part lime Kembrandt 



(■ Hillcr,Ir who served in that 
capaciH from March 1981 to 
March iw(2 

■The last time we had a full 
time director of development 
was in July. 1979. said Felica 
Ovila. executive assistant to 
Harfier President James J 
McGrath His name wns John 
Morrow ' 
Durinu the late 11170 s the col 



Appraisal: 
second site 



Bv Brui 1 arlMRi 

News e«lilnr 

The Harjier rollese iMiard of 
trustees h. ) 

Curtis & I 

apprai>e '.''■ 
campus 
Heights. 

TheltlKWappr.. 
mate of the n 
boasdonwi' 
Uie be»t US' 

.ik'ulat«>d that land 

< l^ riirrf-iill\ -M-llmi; 

at ^tuMl .$.: ■ Ti 

acre act ■ 

obtained at n-cf;ii io< ai lanit 



Biaed on the«e figures, the 
property purchased for $i' i 
million in 1976 has doubled m 
value and is now worth 
between f4 09;') oou and 
S4.IS«l.<N)i| 

Although land values have 
been affected by inflation Cur 
tis said that there are factors, 
such as development of proff 
erty in the area or sewer ami 
water development, that can 
cause the value of a given area 
to rise (aster then the inflatton 
rale 

For example. Cub Foods, a 
self serve supermarket fran 
chise. recently built a new 
building about one mile west of 
the second campus site 

Harper truslees had consid 
ered lelling the property in 
l9Mt. but because of the reices 



sion that wrackt-d the country, 

'Ihey decided to postpone the 

Mie and aHow the land to 

appreciate m value 

Curtis ^iiid he would have to 

■■•■ before making 

MIS about whether 

""••-•'■ "■'—'-• profit 

XTtV 



'■} uiveMt'd 
I' ■.- "" 

!' .Ill*' drawn 

up and subriiiUcii t'l the iKi.ird 
of trustee* in .ibout Ihrcc 
weeks 

Receiving the appraisal is in 
no wav bind! 11" in ik.. school 
■If they !th( 'ik liv 

waiting tl'ic more 

money, ttiey can « att. Curt is 
said. ■*» they think the value of 
the land has tm.-n underesti 
mated they can hire another 
firm and get a second 
apprai-sal 

Although the Illinois Public 
-Meeting Act requires tha all 
publi meetings hv open to the 
public, this IS one of .several 
exceptions to the ruling 
Because general knowledge of 
the land's valuation can 
adversely affect the market, 
the property estimate is sub- 
mitted to the board 
confidentially 

Academic Vice President 

David L Williams said. I 

foMiMird M ^Kr -l 




G. Daniel Blagg wHI become the new director o< developmeni on 
November I. 



lege was experiencing finan 
cial difficulties when the pro 
posed 1979 tax referendum 
failed 

■We were under severe 
financial restraints, "■ Ovila 
said. ^'We had to lay off several 
administratorii (which 
included the director of 
development i 

"There was really no one in 
that position from 1979 to the 
early part of 19B0. " she said. 

From the experience 
learned in the past few years, 
the administration derided 
that a full time director of 
development was a necessity 
rather than an option 

•We thought a part timer 
could do the job. but imm our 
experience iwe found' a p;irt 
timer couldn't do the job. 
Ovila siiid "We found that if 
our part time director could 
increase our ( private i reve 
nue. a full time director of 
development would bring in 
more " 

Harper trustee Djivid 
Tomchck said thai he felt 
■uncomlorlalile with the 
selection of a director of devel 
opment when the position isn t 
budgeted for or included in the 
budget 

HowfMT i)\ il.i .,;ifl F.!ui,>i; 
iHith 1 

niakf lucMt"} r>i,(L!-. -..in 

I wiiuldn t i;all Ha frivolous 
i'xpemlilurt-. Oiil.i .siiid I 
tt-riii il iiioi-c.i.-- ,111 lll\.•^Inn■^l 
Hi- H In irit! in more rrvenuc 

\\i ,».:iil to increase rcve 
:;i.' li i'v |.ublic and i)rnate 
Mjurci'-.. she added. '■|t just 
seemed like the right time 

Formerly Ovila and Hiller 

shared the resiKinibilities that 

I iintinurit un piKr :i 



Brzeczek on crime 



By t.. KgKer 

Richard Brzeczek, the 
republican candidate for 
states attorney, fielded ques 
tions from students and facultv 
Monday. Oct 8 in the A bldg " 
■*I think you need a profes 
sional m that office. Bneczek 
said ■■\'ou don't need a politi- 
cian It's a law enforcement 
office. 

To be effective as states 

attorney. Brzeczek said 

You ve got to get tough ion 




ilWMMvdseonaullMMIoappralMttwaecondtnaon 
to Arllnfllen NMghH. (Moid bf M* MHO 



Schoenbeck and Palatine roMlB 



crime • Vnu \e got to tielp the 
p)lice departments clean the 
bad parts of the community 
You ve got to prosecute petiple 
vigorously ■■ 

In answering the audiences 
questions Brzeczek stated his 
views on a number of issues 
including the drinking age. 
gun control, capital punish 
ment, and two laws he would 
like to see changed 

Brzeczek received some 
laughs to his answer to the 
Question of the 21-year old 
dnnking age 

"I agree that it should l)e 
raised to 21. ' he said Now. I 
may lose a lot of votes, but 
you re going to drink anyway, 
so it doesn t really make any 
difference 

Tm not in favor of gun con 
trol because il doesn t work, ' 
he said If you re able to take 
all the guns away from every 
body completely then w'e 
would have a safer s<Kiet y , but 
your not going to take the guns 
away from everybody Gun 
registration laws and things 
like that simply put the burden 
upon the law abiding citizens, 
(Hit don't put any burden on 
criminals and the criminals 
still have the guns. Basically, 
what you have to do is have 



tough prosecution for anyone 
who IS caught committing a 
crime while using a gun 

"Im in favor of the death 
penalty. Brzeczek said, 'and I 
think thai it should be imple- 
mented more frequently. I 
think that if people are sen- 
tenced to death, the appeals 
should take place to make sure 
Ihey got a fair trial and that all 
their rights were protected, 
then, once the appeals have 
been exhausted, the death 
penally should be 
implemented ' 

There are two laws thai 
Brzeczek would like to see 
changed The first is a law that 
would enable the prosecution 
to choose a jury trial, and the 
second is the wire tapping law. 
which he does not want to see 
banned "We need wire lap 
ping here in Illinois to deal with 
the issue of organized crime. " 
he said. 'If you pay attention 
to what the federal govern- 
ment does in the area of orga- 
nized crime, they really rely a 
lot u[Km wire tapping.'' 

Brzeczek feels he is a logical 
candidate for the job. 'I spent 
19 years in the Chicago Police 
department. " he said ■ I think 
Ive got the law enforcement 
Coatjaiml on |ugr C 



t^L Th* MMtangw OcMw it. 1«M 

=Dpinion 




Diplomat Program: 
vanislwd forever? 

In the September 3) issue of the Harbinger, we 
asked "where have all the diplomats gone'" One 
month later the question still remains unanswered. 

The diplomat in resident program sponsered 
monthly speaking engagements with foreign diplo- 
mats or consuls general Under the direction of 
Thomas J de Seve. senior internal ional trade spe 
cialist for the U.S. Department of Commerce, the 
program proved to be a highly enlightening and 
rewarding educational experience. 

de Seve was transferretl to Rockford. III. and Roy 
Dubc. trade specialist for the US. Department of 
Commerce, replaced him at the Harper College aux 
iliary office in J 249c this fall 

Diibe said the reason the program was placed on 
the back burner" was because it needed to be 
improved 

How many weeks will it take to reinstall this valu 
able program"' So far its been eight weeks 

How many more weeks will it take until the new 
and improved program comes out of the closet to 
grab the attention of a larger section of Harper and 
the Palatine business community'' 

Apparently . this new improved program that Dube 
has planned must be such a smash that it will draw 
all tne persons that didn t attend if the program 
hadn't been cancelled in the first place 

It seem unlikclv that Dube has anything planned 
this year for the diplomat in residence program 

His predecessor, de Seve. has an answer to what 
happened to the program All of the diplomats have 
followed me to Rock Valley College in Rockford 
where the program commenced in September with 
the Hon. Lars Arno, consul general from Swe- 
den, the Hon Emmanuel Zippori, consul general of 
Israel in October... and the Hon Willie Lotz, consul 
general of the Republic of South Africa Uo appear 
in I .November 

•We will also have a full schedule for the spring of 
1985 shortly with Japan. France and Turkey, and 
possibly, oiir largest trading partner. Canada. ' said 
de Seve. 

Both Harper Presient James J. McGralh and de 
Seve agrt-ea that the program necd«i improvement 
but neither thought the program would be deferred. 

With the loss of do Seve. the college ami the Harper 
business community has lost a very important 
program 

One of the finest community colleges in the country 
has just taken a step down for the worst. 








Would-be 
on Harbi 



censors have eye 
nger's reporters 



■mere is a rattier interest itiii 
document m Washington DC 
that may have lo.st some of its 
validity in thf minds of someiif 
Harper s fine facultv and staff 
members 

This dwumenl is <i\it 'imi 
year.s old. Ihoush. and Ihf 
folks 10 wham 1 refer are 
obviously of the opinion that. 
tMHrau.se of its age. Ihe doeu 
ment no longer counis 

1 refer to the I'nited Slates 
Constitulion A venerable 
piece of prose, it outlines the 
tenets upon which our great 
country was founded 

As a matter of fact, m 1791. it 
was decided that the angina) 
constitution needed a bit of 
work, and !.o the first ten 
amendments, also known as 
the Bill of Rights were 
adapted. 

The first amendment (and 
we can only guess why the 
founding fatWs decided that 
this particular one should be 
first I allows all of us certain 
specific rights 

■■Con|(ress shall make no law 
respecting an establishment of 
religion, or prohibiting the free 
exercise therof or abridging 
the f ref-dom of speech . or of t he 
press . or the right of the people 
peaceably to assemble, and to 
petition the government for a 
redress of grievances " 

Now don't those sound like 
fine words ' I think so. too. 




Dan 

COIT 



especially the part about 

abridging the freedom of the 
press ■ 

(My through a free and open 
press can the majority of cit 
iiens find out about the man- 
ner in which their money is 
spent and the opinions, actions 
and beliefs of tho.se who spend 
it 

It is unfortnate. though, that 
t*rtain members of our col 
lege community don't quite 
agree 

Today marks the second 
time this year that a high-rank 
ing individual has demanded 
the right to censor copy prior to 
publication in this newspaper 

Does th,it sound to you like 
the type of thing your average 
public official would normally 
ask for'' Me neither 

Except, of course, for such 
fine newspapers as "I^avda" 
and ■Izvestia", I can think of 
no other newspaper or pen 
odical where this type of 



■courtesy ' is extended to pub 
lie officials. 

And just what defines a 
■public official' That is very 
clear rut to my mind A public 
official is an individual who 
receives his salary from a pub 
lie institution such as a city 
government . federal agency or 
slate funded community col- 
lege, I gue-ss this would even 
apply toan academic-program 
coordinator or administrative 
department head 

Without identifying the spe 
cific individuals iwe don't 
need another libel suit, even 
though we would surely win 
this ease i two of these people 
apparently feel that they 
should have the right to use 
this newspaper as their per- 
sonal public relations 
department 

they apparently believe that 
they have the right to say 
incredibly stupid things to 
reporters and have those 
things deleted from those 
reporters' stories before they 
are printed 

Why they feel compelled to 
say dumb things in the first 
place, I can't understand 
Were I to be interviewed by a 
another reporter I normally 
would refrain from maligning 
my employer or embarrassing 
myself publicly 

Then again, 1 usually try to 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor 

In your article about the 
126 2 million budget you men 
tion a few things I hat, when 
added to a previous article, 
raise some questions in my 
mind 

First IS your .statement that 
the tax on a lai.OtX) home would 
be Wl Where in this district 
can a person purchase a home 
for tai.mxr' 

It seems that the median 
cost of a home in this area is 
from $65. WW to $Hr>.()mi the 
prices being much higher in 
some 111 the prominent commu 
nities This means that the lax 
will he atxHil Sinu and up 

Next, please correct me il 
I'm wrong, it seems that in an 
article published in your paper 
last year, you said Harper 
owns a large portion of land 
somewtiere in the district and 
that it was going to he sold 

In trving to re«all this article 
It seems that thus property is 
worth considerably more than 
II million 

Hasn't th s property been 
sold yet"' If it hasn t. why 
doe.sn't the district develop 
this land and rent il oof This 



way. there would be a steady 
income each year, and there 
would be no need for a lax 
increase. 

A1.S0, if .i3 percent of the bud- 
get comes from tuition and ,•» 
percent comes from taxes, 
where does the other 2S per 
cent come from'' 

Why IS this not one third of 
the budget and why cant this 
tie raised instead of the taxes'' 

Not to mention the equity on 
the land, owned by Harjier, to 
balance the budget 

I", (iuy Snyder 
.student 

Editor i; Sole 

The $:^nMW was used for 
illustration purposes, not to 
suggest that homes wereavail- 
ahle at that price in this area 

Harper's second site will be 
made available [or sale after 
the market value is deter 
mined by a real estate consul- 
tant, as explained in our storv 
ofAugW 

II shouid be noted, however. 
that sale of assets is a stopgap 
measure not wtended as a per 
manent solution 

It is not withm the scope of 
the school to manage income- 



producmg property Suchbusi- 
nes.ses require the fiesse of 
professional entrepreneurs to 
properly manage the risk 

The remaining third of the 
budget comes from state and 
federal funds alltK-ated to the 
school 

Efforts are being made to 
increase this amount, however 
legislators are generally 
opposed to providing addi- 
tional funding when the local 
community is not paying its 
own fair shart?. 



Harbinger 



Wiiham RaintH 


HariKT College 


Algonquin k Kowlle Roads 


PaMuK. 


IL eaoei 


39T*KI«) 


h'AlUa in ChJcf 


BiHKm-Ii 


MAriiWini! Editor 


Dan Cdil 


Ni-wi rjlllDr 


Bl-un Carlsun 


AdvMliMftg Dirpclor 


Jimmler Norman 


EntrrUmmm! fjlllw 


Vim Paorv 


Sponi Editor 


EdttaBik 


PlMWEllKor 


RicliHall 




JmOsmm 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters-to the-Editor must be 
signed. Names withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 397 3(KK) ext 460 or 
461. 



Ttie Haitiingac. Odobar 11. t984. Pigt 3 



College gets new Censorship for Harper 

development director 



Btagg will asnime 

"We want to centralize 
lie grants and private fund 
raising into one office." Ovila 
said 

"I think that number one we 
need more funds from private 
corporatioiu to come to the col- 
lege." said Harijer President 
James J McGrath. 'We need 
someooe to assist the (acuity 
with grant program develop- 
ment We n«*d someone devel 
oping some type of alumni 
association to support the 
college ' 

Blagg said his office will 
serve to raise money from 
external sources for schol 
arsliipe material which the col 
lefe couldn't otherwise afford 

As a part time director of 
development. Hiller raised 
approxiamaleiy Siw.unii in the 
year he was at Har|ier 

"Hiller was part time 
because he was a retired exec- 
utive." Ovila said Hiller Mid 
he'd work for the college for a 
few years 

Blagg said that he raised K 2 
million from the capital fund 
and swill (Ml) from the annual 
fund in the four veani he was at 
the College nf St Rose. 

"I've raised $4 million total 
Id four yean," he added 



"Albany is mostly banking 
and government which is not 
very lucrative.' Blagg -said 
"Palatine has a very 
impressive business commu 
nily base There's a lot of new 
industry, new construction 

"Not having a development 
program is a big mistake for 
any college. " he said "Most 
community colleges are get 
ling into lliis sort of thing ° 

Although the College of St 
Rose IS a four year college and 
Harper is a two-year college, 
Blagg said that he cho!>e 
Harper College because it's 
got a national reputation for 
bemg a very fine community 
college 

"Harper is a trend setter. " 
he said 

Blagg has visited Harper 
College twice. He said that he 
understands the Illinois com- 
munity college system 
because he served'as an 
administrator at a two year 
college in Pennsylvania The 
Penn-sylvania community col 
lege structure is similar to that 
of Illinois 

'I'll be teaming about the 
community and met-ting busi 
ness people who provide dona 
tions." Blagg said It take-t a 
good six months (or people to 
get their feet on the e^wind ' 



Letters to the Editor 



Letter l» the Editor 

Dear Mr Coit 

In regards to your recent col 
umn on Harper s missing j/mr 
sonality. I think I can help you. 

What you need is a short stint 
at the I'niversity of Illinois at 
l'rt>ana Champaign 

There you may find all the 
personality you will ever 
desire Firslof all. you can find 
the Illinois school colors every 
where vou look 

1 >.i!. N ciu can even pledge a 
Iriif viity and after a week ol 
swallowing assorted insects 
thev will give you a nick name 
like Biff or Bobo 
of my lavonte activities, heck 
ling the campus evangelists 



A person can inKUll anything 
from a Hare Krishna lu Billy 
Graham 

Dan, my basic (mint is that 
the most appealing aspect of 
Harper's iiersonality is its lack 
thereof 

I can walk to class without 
heini! accosted by a horn again 
Chri-stian or get caught up in 
the psuedu campu<> 

atmosphere 

(•lea Hexralh 
Stmleiil 

Why tmi form a Ku Klux 
KImd group'' Not only could 
you insult Chnslians and 
Krmtinus. but you vnuld also 
scare bliH-ks and Jews 



^mmm 



Pilot. 

' lie Better 

kllpoint 



When H runs out 
you wonK have ta 



ttt^K fItMSf toe CSflHMMH WIHmi CMBVMTI' j^^^V jflj 

•telly MMCt4. A ctekt «l ■■ < !■■ m flat .^^HrJVr 



avoid the same things pri 
vately In fact, most people try 
to prevent committing such 
faux pas. 

But asking for the right to 
review the story before pub 
licalion would never even 
crt»ss my mind 

Coasider what would happen 
if this would have become cus 
tomary no one would have 
ever learned about Watergate 
The pentagon would be free to 
spend $7,000 on coffee pots 
without even a whimper from 
the heartland Indeed, your 



friendly local politician would 
be free to let lucrative con- 
tracts to members of his fam 
ily or to his friends 

Why. they could even plant a 
nuclear waste dump site in the 
vacant lot behind your hou.se 

Come to think of it. they 
could probably plant the site 
next-door to the homes of the 
individuals to whom 1 am 
referring 

What an ironic thought! 
Since these folks don't believe 
in freedom of the press, they 
would probably never read a 
newspaper anyway and would 



never even know I 

But I'm still not going to 
identify the people in question. 
Despite their ignorance of the 
Bill of Rights, I think it would 
be presumptuous of me to 
remind holders of advanced 
degrees of events they should 
have learned about "in high- 
school history class. 

If you want to find out who 
these people arc. just turn out 
the lights they'll probably 
glow in the dark 

After all. this is 1984 

Which way to the Ministry of 
Truth'' 



Photo editor sounds 

off over parking lot garbage 



bv llwnu BealMi 
Photo Editor 

What is the world coming to'' 
This editor gets the distinct 
leeling he is living In a world of 
pigs 

.A week ago. I walked out into 
one ol the Hariier College park 
ing lots to find that I was wad 
ing through what appeared to 
be a dump site 

I would like to say that this is 
not the first time that I have 
chanced upon these eye sores 
that are scattered around the 
Harper land.scape 

I have been a Harper student 
lor one and a half years and 1 
have watched this abuse of our 
campus far this entire time 

It seems that quite a few of 
our not so illustrious Harper 
students are finding it netes 
sary to dump their refuse 
throughout Harper's parking 
lots and well-groomecf lawns. 

K there some compelling 
urge to scatter trash all around 
that these wople can t o%er 
cxime"* ,\.s the Superintendant 



of the Sanitation Depl Don 
Debiase so appropriatly put it. 
"Litter is a way of life with 
some people They don't think 
anything of it " 

If it's not McDonalds or 
Wendy's bags, wrappers and 
cups, or soda cans or empty 
cigarette packs, it s someone's 
six month supply of cigarette 
butts and ashes thrown about 

Perhaps we the. people who 
wish to keep our campus and 
world clean, should seek out 
these garbage-depositing 
scoundrels and dump our 
household trash on their front 
porch for a week 

We could give them a taste of 
their own n^dicine for a while 
But no. as the old saying goes 
two wrongs don't make a right 

I hope though, that my point 
is coming through loud and 
clear 

There are several depart 
ments here at Harper that go to 
great lengths to clean and 
beautify the college campus 
and it disgusts me to think that 
there are students who persist 



in trashing the grounds 

Would it be terribly difficult 
to wail until you got home to 
get rid of your trash or to carry 
It to one of the many trash cans 
throughout the area? 

The Harper College campus 
Ls a place where many of us 
spend a great deal of our time 
and it would be nice if , when we 
came here, we could enjoy a 
beautiful and clean campus 

It would be nice to think that 
after students graduate from 
High School, they would 
become <and act as) adults 
when they finally arrive at 
college 

Helping keep a clean 
environment is a big step in the 
right direction Harper has one 
of the cleaner campuses in the 
State of Illinois but this will 
only be true as long as the 
entire student body and faculty 
make an effort to kee it this 
way 

The world is a place we all 
must live in and share, so let's 
keep It clean 



HIGH PAY! 

COMPAHY CAR! 

PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
• FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 

Phone 460 or 461, or iust stop in! 

M HARBINGER 

For the experience 




10% OFF ALL SERVICES 

With this coupon or student ID. card 

cuts/shaping manicure/sculpture 
perms facials 

A Sebastion Artistic Center 

Countryside Court 

1 122 Elmhurst Rd 

Mt. Prospect 

956-0416 



'1.1 



Contemporary philosopher Neville visits Harper 



Staff writrr 

The book. "Soldier Sage 
Saint." wrrtten by philosopher 
Robert C Neville, dean o( 
humanities and (ine arts at the 
Stale I'mversity o< New York 
at Stony Brook' is being read 
by Harper students this 
semester 

Neville will be visiting 
Harper's campu:! on Monday 
■ad Tuesday. October IS and 
H 

"Last spring, t invited him 
and he quickly accepted." said 
J Harley Chapman. Harper 
philosophy instructor He 
added that many find Neville 
"original and mtere.'iting ' 

" i am very much tooking for- 
«ard to I meetine Robert 



NevUk) I have enjoyed read- 
ing his book so far." said stu 
dent Christopher Gordon 

Harper Coliefie and the Uni 
versity of Chicago i Divinity 
School > are sponsoring Dean 
Neville's visit Chapman 
explained that the formal of 
Neville's stay at Harper has 
been arranged so that the phi 
ta wflier can meet Harper stu 
dMiB mA faculty, otlier philos 
DflMn in the area and mem 
bcTB of the community 

Neville, a Yale University 
graduate, will conduct an 
informal talk In Biomediral 
Ethics on Monday. October 15 
from i to 2 15 p m. in the board 
room in A tniilding. 

Neville will conduct a semi- 
nar on his book. "Reconstruc 



tion of Thinking." in the board 
room from I to 5:45 p.m on 
Monday 

On Tuesday. Neville's adap 
tation of Plato's Kuthydemus 
will be presented m J i43 The 
play, enacted by Harper stu 
dents and staff in addition to 
faculty from other schools in 
the area, will begin at 8 p m 

The lectures and the play are 
free and the entire program is 
open to the public 

John Mucnmore. a professor 
of Speech and Communica 
tions at Harper, is serving as 
Dramatic Advisor for the play 
which IS Chapman's first 
directing attempt 

'i hope it will be seen and 
experienced as play worthy." 
said Chapman 




Student Activities: magic of film 



Sian WrHcr 
Thinking w acti vitle* for the 
students at Harptr can be very 
hard because oilhe wide range 
gl ane groups and the varied 
interests of the students 

The people in Student 
Activities work closely with 
the Program Board and the 
Cultural Arts Committee in 
deciding which activities to 
conduct 

Program Board chairman 
Robert Beiers said that mak 
ing the decision on the 
activities is not as easy as 
picking a rabbit out of a nal.' 
The proc«M of selection (or 
our upcoming events takes 
re than 'Oh yeah, that 
good ' The selection 
Mdon 



more 



raetkad w done In a matter of 
oB-localion viewing. pres« 
releases and general knowl- 
edge of the performers' paat 
history ' ' Bocrt expiaiOMf. 

The Program Boiird puts out 
five major concerts a year 
Music featured in these con 
celts varies from rock-and roit 
to Maes, opening the concert 
Mttas la a varMy «t iMcreMs. 

Stadant Activtiaa alao apoB- 
ton an ob-campua lawyer for 
students who need free legal 
advice 



In addition to providing u 
practicing attorney for stu 
dent* wttlileifal problein.'i. Ihe 
Stuiient Activities function 
also pays the fees tor a medical 
doctor, whose services are 
available in the Health Center 

Student A«-tivilies also runi 
the Student Awards Program 

This program honors stu 
denis who have made contribu- 
lians to the school by present 
ing awards at an annual 
banquet 

The Cultural Arts Commit 
tee coordinates classical 
music coocerta. lectures and 
dance programs 

Funding for all of these 
K-livities comes from student 
activities fees, assessed each 
semester, and the budget is 
allocated by the Student 
Senate. 

The same budget also pro- 
vides funding for two of 
Harper's publications. "Point 
ofView'andthe'Harbinger" 

"Point of View' is an annual 
magazine that features a 
number of literary and visual 
works bj Harper students 

The "Harbinger." of course. 
ia the student -run school news- 
paper The "Harbinger" is 
also totally written by students 
jm) has no official connection 



with the Journalism program 
■Point of View' is lotally 
funded by Student Activities 
and the Harbinger is par 
tially funded by the 
organuatuin 

A great deal of effort i.s 
involved in providing the van 
ous programs (or the students. 

Director of Student 
Activities Jeanne Pankinen 
said. 'When planning an 
activity we keep one eye on the 
philosophy and one eye on 
attendance 

"We want a program or con- 
cert that's fun. but also one 
that is culturally and educa 
tionally important 

"It s a delicate balance." 
Pankinen said 



"The play has to do with the 
education of the young." 

The play is based on dif- 
ferences between two theories 
of academia in ancient Greece 

Some teachers, the Sophists, 
wanted fees to train the young 
in the ways of sophistication 
while Socrates believed that 
education should be purely a 
search for wisdom 

The conflict in the play is 
whether Socrates or the 
Sophists will win the contest 
between the two different 
approaches to education 

Basically, my part is as 
bait. " said Chris Gordon, an 
English comparative liter 
ature major, speaking of his 
part as Cleinias. 



Also appearing in this 
Reader's Theatre Production 
are Leonard O'Brien as Crito. 
Stephen Franklin as Socrates. 
Thomas Stark as 
Dionysodorous. Willard 
Williamson as Euthydemus. 
Ralph Forsberg as Ctesippus, 
and the Disciples of Sophists 
will be played by students Ken 
Schora. Mary Weyers. Donna 
Humiston and Ron Lovatt. 

Ushers for the evening will 
be Sheri Howe. Cathy Dyson. 
Laurie Lett and Reiko Mitsui. 

For further information on 
Philosopher Robert Neville's 
visit to Harper College, con- 
tact Jerome Stone. ChiJairman 
of the Philosophy Department. 
387 JiXX). ext 284. 



Second campus site 
is being appraised 



CwnliHued frum pant I 
would Kue.ss that the odds are 
very ^ood that the property 
will be sold It s my under 
standing that the board wishes 
to dispose of the property, but 
tliey want to tm sure they are 
getting a fair and responsible 
price for il 

Williams said that the 
money would be pul into 
instructional equipment and 
other important college needs, 
such as parking lot lights 

"In our operattnE funds is 
where the needs are " 
Williams said "We have had 
some need to replace capital 
We have nol been able to .sf>end 



anything on computers We 
have had increased energy 
costs. 

"The ralio of full tune to 
part time teachers has vir- 
tually reversed." he added 
The ratio of teachers in 1976. at 
the time of the land purchase, 
was approximately «) percent 
full time to 4(1 percent part 
lime Now it is roughly 
opiimsite with 40 percent full 
time and 6i) percent part-time 
A part time teacher is not 
inferior." Williams said, "but 
a part time teacher does nol 
have the time to spend with a 
student that a full-time teacher 
does ' 



EARN X'TRA MONEY 

Work as many days as you want. 
We are now hiring: 

Typists Light indusfriol woikers 

Clerks Receptionists 

Call or stop by Kelly Services 
755 Rt 83. Suite 209 
Bensenviile 766-3040 



w 



For travd information 
to this school call 



in the suburtis (toll free) 

1 -800-972-7000 



PIZZA HUT 

is now hiring for part-time tielp 

— all positions available — 

— days/evenings — 

- we offer flexible hours — 

Apply In person at: 

1202 S. Plutn Grove Rd., Palatine 




HEALTH CARE CENTER, INC. 



Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
In all areas of women's health: 



Family Planning 

Pap Smears 

VD testing & treatment 

Pregnancy testing & referrals 

Pre-marital blood tests 



WE DO PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS FOR WORK. SCHOOL. SPORTS 



For Mormmton mni/or ^tpotntmtnt eM: 
359-757S 5S3 N. Court, Suit* 1 00, Palatim 

evening end SBtutdey Afipo i ntn& mt 



.Not Just Comic& 



The Hwtwigw. Ocubar n. 1W4. Pkgs S 




ACROSS 
1 Succof 
S Weakens 
9 Knock 

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tree 

\3 0Mmta 

14 QuhJo's rngh 
note 

15 Sandy wesle 
17 Pronoun 

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19 Couple 
?i Bkxiae 
23 Sieve 

n Eiisis 

28 Listened to 

29 Edible seed 
31 Drunkard 
34 Babylonian 

deity 
3i weirdest 

38 Proceed 

39 And 

41 Lav 

42 Crown 
44 Prmler t 



6 Article 

TCtUKCll 



8 Fret 

9 Negligent 

10 Woe MKKd 

1 1 Separate 
16 Made mcur- 

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22 Three-toed 
skxn 

23 Lean-lo 

24 Rip 

25 Sun god 

26 Female run 
30 Abaft 

32 Monster 

33 Scurvy one 
3« Legal mat- 
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37 Parking tiaz- 

ards 
40 Longs lor 



CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



43 Near 

45 Scale note 

47 Efldures 

48 Vessel 

49 Unaiptraled S8 Oioceaa 

50 Memoran- 6 1 Negative 



dum 
S4 Layer 
S6Timapemd 
S7 Hurry 



■iTMts ttw Stramt tn front o( J Building. 



Astrologer Swami arrested! 



This past weeliend. the 
fameij astrologer known only 
as Swami. was taltrn into cus- 
tody by police 

Reports indicate that Swami 
was seen loitering outside the 
gymnasium door of a local 
high school wearing a see 
through sheet. 

Unreliable sources report 
that Swami was attempting to 
entice teen-aged girls into 
making a film of an 
undiscltxied nature 

After his arrest. Swami s 
car. a pink 1972 Ford Pinto. 
was impounded by police 

A search of the car revealed 



a "Dunkin Donuts" box. fuzzy 
fringe balls and an assortment 
of mind-expanding drugs 
which Swami claimed. "Help 
me see info the future 

Hundreds of letters have 
poured into the Harbinger 
office concerning the arrest of 
Swami 

Commented one reader, 
•The death penalty's too good 
for that maggot He ought to be 
hung upside down by his spin- 
dly little legs and spun around 
until he's nauseous " 

Not all the letters were ncga 
tive however A female fan 
wrote. "I'd like to gel between 



the sheets with Swami What a 
Ixidy! " 

Despite the public outcry. 
Swami remains in custody aiid 
maintains his innocence 

"When Roman Polanski 
does it, it's art ; when I attempt 
to do it I m arrested, 
remarked the bitter psychic 

Commenting on the drug 
charges. Swami 's attorney 
remarked. "If anyone ever 
needed drugs it's Swami " 

Despite his arrest, the tur 
ban wearing stargazer claims 
to t)e in hieh spirits and indi 
ealed that lie has perfected a 
new form of oredicting the 



4«CI>ose 
48KMed 

51 Dusky 

52 Pronoun 

53 E>clamatH>n 
S5 Scots 

S9 Hostelry 
SO Wignnam 

62 E>aci 

63 Footlike perl 

64 Man s name 

65 national 
CWWN 

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3 — Vegas 

4 Make ready 

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future. 

Swami insists that he can 
now tell a woman's future by 
reading the soles of her feet In 
the same statement. Swami 
also admitted that he has suf- 
fered from a long-standing foot 
fetish 

Swami's attorney also indi- 
cated that his client hopes to 
make bail in order to write 
next week s forecasts for the 
Harbinger 

Micfaael Charles Hammers 
Friend of Swami 



RANK JOHNSON DOING THE JOB COPS CANT HANDLE, By Gregory Goodwin Newson 





Pkgte. Tfw Hvttng*'- (MoBtr n. 19M 



Nortlmest schohir 

denies holocaust^ 
sues neivspaper 



Itv 9ia>M iikorupa 
ITH\« %. \.y. CPSl-Th* 
Carrw-ll Daily Sun has thrust 
itself into controversy by 
refusini; to run an ad (or a 
• revisionist history book that 
claims the Nazi dealhcamps of 
World War II never existed, 
and that the uar ai^amst the 
Jews IS a Zionist myth 

The book's Ithaca dis 
tributor charged the Sun is 
censoring the book by refusing 
to run the ad. called the 
paper s editor i r.Hisi and 
threatenetl to sue thi' (kijut (or 
&b«) 

The book. The Hoax sA the 
Twentieth Century, is by 
Northwestern V'ntversity 
engineering professor Dr 
Arthur R BuU. 

In a St-vl ■) letter to Michael 



.Jj->ii niK r\(>l,ntinl irir i>.ip«"' 
wouldn I run the ad because 
the Sun s ad rale tard >itn)U 
lated sexist ami i.ui^; ads 
could be retusevt 

Hoffman resp«>iKled a week 
later in a letter accusine the 
Sun of political cfr- ■ 
and callini; the stall 
and book burning biKui.- 

The Sun has a policy We 
don t accept just any ad." Jas 
chiksaid -We decided this ad 
waxn't appropriate for us " 

The ad boasted the book has 
been "banned from college 
libraries, bookstores and Hoi 
ocausi studies " 

Bull s publisher is the 
Institute for Historical 
Review, a private. California 
ba.*ed organization noted for 
lis ultra right wing politics and 
Its support of BulJ » theories 

But* s lectures on what tu- 
cdll.-- the Holocaust myth" 
iijvc i,)ro\.iki-d considerable 
controversy and protest, par 
ticularly tiom concentration 
camp survivors and their lam 
iiies Those lectures, however 
artfi't given on Butjs campus 
al PJorthweslern 



Northwestern, where Butz 
has long taught engineering 
courses, repeatedly has 
affirmed the professor s right 
to hold his own views of World 
War II. but won't let him teach 
those views on campus, noting 
Buti is not a qualified 
historian 

Jaschik refused to run the ad 
for other reasoas 

■ It's a very fine line to make 
sure we don't just close out 
unpopular viewptiints, Jas 
chik said -But on the basis o* 
our sludy and research we 
believe this group ' IHR ' is a 
griMp spreading hatred 

In his volatile response. 
HollnuHi claimed IHR gets 
sup))»rt Irom mimenMis anti 
Zionist Jews , ami calkil the 

.Sun s action "a slrange sort of 
.;h' Ihat rt'f|Uir<-s icn 
hip and repn-sMnri to 
maiiilam it 

Ja>chik scoffed at 
Hoffman s censorship charge 

"Newpapers make judg- 
mt'ols every day on whet her or 
not something is appropriate 
for them to publish ' h<' said 
K that censorship" 
He may e right, said lasa 
Uawson of the .\nierican 
Newspaper Publishers Asso 
cialiun m Washington I) C 

She said a recent court deci 
sion upheld the right of the 
Providence Journal to refuse 
to run an ad The ruling. h«»w 
ever. is currently being 
appealed 

Dawson speculatt-d the Sun s 
ad card diu-laimer should pro 
tect It from censorship 
charges, but ' that s not to say 
if It s right or wrong Ttw ques 
tion IS who decides what's 
r.K 1^! and what ^ scvisl. 

Holt man hirn.self muld nol 
tie reache<l for comment 

JaM'hik. in any case, isn I 
taking the distributor s threat 
of a libel suit toti seriously 

We haven I done anything 
libelous 11 s my understand 
tng ol liliel laws that you can't 
get sued for « personal letter 



Rep. stales attorney 
eandidate at Harper 



tomUmuri rnm dm frngt 
expericiK-e My experience in 
the police department was 
culminated with three an a halt 
years as superintendent run 
nmg an organization of over 
IWOu people .'Vnd I think that 
tht a years I'v* had as a prac 
ticing' attorney gives me the 
credentials to run the states 
attorney offire in a proftsaionl 
manner 

Asked what he would do as 
states attorney, Briecitek .said 
he "would propose a county 
wide la* enforcement coordi 
Rating committee with all the 
municipalilies to make sure 
that Ihev were getting their 
proper share of the services, 
and so that they would have 
their input into the states 
attorney s office 

He added that he would 
■'work together with itie mdi 



vidual police departments tu 
find out wh.il their specific 
problem is 

■ What I would also do is to 
show the [leople in the office 
thai I am also an attorney he 
said i would try cases Dale> 
huin t tried any cases because 
he's not really a lawyer He 
passed (hf h.ir exam he's not 
a lawyrr > lawyer I think a 
states attorney shoul demon 
strale leadership and go in an 
try some cas».'s .lUnisell. and 
show the p»»ple '.hat he's gol, 
the ability not only lo run the 
office, but to do he work as 
well 

"Daley doesn't want lo be 
states attorney. Brzeczek .said 
He never has wanted lo lie 
states attorney He lias no 
interest in being >t atcs 
attorney He wants to tie the 
mayor of the city ot Chicago 



HARBINGER 



For the 
Experience 



Program Board Presents 

WE ARE ENERGIZED 
FALL FESTIVAL WEEK 



Oct. 1 5 Crowning of Fall Festival Queen 
11:00 AMBIdg. A 
Amazing Jonathon A BIdg. 12:00 p.m. 




Oct. 1 6 "Simon Sez" Bob Schaffer 
A BIdg. 12:00 p.m. 



Oct. 17 Clubs & Organizations Day 
A BIdg. 9:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. 



Oct. 18 



KIP ADDOTTA and TAYLOR MASON 
J 143 8:00 p.m. Public '5.00 
Students '3.00 
Tickets on sale at "J" Box Office 




Oct. 19 




WILLIE DIXON 

and the CHICAGO BLUES ALL-STARS 
with James Cotton Blues Band 
M BIdg. 8:00 p.m. Public *7.00 
Students '5.00 
Tickets on sale at "J" Box Office 



HARBINGER 
SURVEY 



Tlw HaitlingiK. October 11 19S4. Pkge 7 



SWEEPSTAKES 



Drawing Will Be Held at Noon Oct 22 in A Lounge 

Winner Will Be Picked By The 1984 Fall Festival Queen 



WIN A FREE CAMERA!! 




THE FUJI ^23^ 

Fuuy«na«inc.GnmGT35imi 



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Ed.roriiols 
Columns 

OKtwoi 
Comio 
Spom 

PHOTOS 



n 
a 





D 



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n^ a. Th* Hwlangw. OdoOw tt. IM4 



.Upcoming 



International 
Students Club 

The Inlernational Students 
Club will meet on (Kt 15 at 1 
D mm the conference room o( 
F 351 to discuss plans to go to 
Chinatown 'Come one. come 
air 

Set Builders 

students interested in work 
ing on the set construction 
crew for the Harper College 
Theatres production of "Play 
It Agam. Sam ' are invited to 
attend the work sessions, 
which are held every Tues and 
Thurs at 7:30 pm in V bidg 

For more information, con 
tact Mike Brnwn at ext. 4M. 

B.A.S.I.C. 

Brothers and Sisters in 
Christ will meet Thursday Ik-t 
U at I p m in D 298a 

The fall convention is Oct. 
19-ZI at Springfield. IL II inter- 
ested call David Roland. 
397 «49 

FALL 
FESTIVAL 

Oct 15 Comedian Magician 
"The Amazing Jonatfian. 
who has appeared on the 
Johnny Carson show, will tie 
featured at 12 nuon in the A 
iNtilding lounge .Admission is 
free 

Oct 16 Bob "Simon Sez 
Schaffe. who has been on 
NBC's Battle of the Stars. 
will perform at 12 noon m the A 
bidg lounge 

Oct 17 Club and Urganiza 
tion Day is to be held in the A 
bldg lounge from 9 am to 2 
p m 

Oct IS Kip Adotta. who has 
appeared on several "Show 
tirne" specials, as well as the 
Carson show, will perform 
with Taylor Mason in J-l« at « 
p m Admission is $3 lor 
Harper students and $5 for the 



general public 

Oct 19 Willie Dixon and the 
Chicago Blues Allstars with 
special guests. The James Cot- 
ton Blues Band will perform at 
8pm inbldg M Admi,ssionis 
t5 for Harper students and $7 
for the public 

Dance Theatre 

One of Chicago's best known 
modern dance companies, the 
Chicago Moving Company, 
will danc-e on Saturday. Oct. 13 
at 8pm in J 143 

A master class wilt be 
offered on Friday. Oct 12 at 10 
am in the M bIdg Admission 
is $2 or free with a ticket lor 
Saturday's performance 

The dance performance is 
part of the Harper College fall 
series of cultural events For 
ticket information call the Box 
office at 397 3000 ext 347 For 
specific information about 
other upcoming events, call 
the College Hotline. 397 3000 
ext 552 

Scholarships 
Robert R. 
Randall 
Scholarship 

Candidates for the Rot>ert R 
Randall Scholarship must be 
second vear Hanx-r students 
with a 3 average and a busi 
ness major with at least one 
course in commercial credit 

Submit the following by Oct 
15. I9»4 A Harper College 
scholarship application, a 
grade transcript and a one 
page typed 'double spaced i 
eauy on employment goals 

This full time student schol 
arship is for S.1ua and the part 
time scholarship is an award of 
IISO The applications are 
available in the Office of 
Financial Aid RcK)m A MA 



Secretarial 

Science 

Scholarship 

Criteria for application 
enrollment in the Executive 
Secretarial Development Pro 
gram and successful comple 
tion of 30 hours of course work 
in the program See applica 
tion form for specific criteria 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
room A 364. Deadline for 
application is Oct 15. 19M4 

Technology, 
Math, Physical 
Science 
Scholarships 

Students in the following 
majors will be considered: 
Mathematics. Engineering, 
Architectural Technology. 
Copmputer Science. Elec 
Ironic Technology . Chemistry. 
Physics, and Mechanical 
Engineering 

Applical ions are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
A 364 Deadline for application 
IS Oct 15 1984 

Data Processing 
Management 
Association 
Scholarship 

The Data Processing Man 
agement Association will 
award one scholarship to a 
Harper student 

The criteria required are 
that the candidate be a second 
year first semester (within 
(Mie year of graduation) stu 
dent with an overall average of 
at least 2 5 and at least a 2 5 
average in computer data pro 
cessing courses in courses 
already completed 

The candidate must submit a 



A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray-Vogue College 




Interior Design or Fashion Merchandising 

Recti^nize youi talent and use it wlt^ style' 

Prepare lor ttw chaltange of a crative carevr 

T«« vaar ptolaraionai couraa m Menor Design 

One and WW »•» prooram in Fashion Mafchandising 



Oaaaas Wat W your IMe Day and evening 

B«vn Feemjary 4 Write or call 88f 



85-3450 or ZBO-3500 



Riap/\bGUQ 

OOLLeGeOFOeSGN 
Woodfiekl Campus • 999 Plaxa Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 



brief (approximately two 
pages) typewritten presenta 
lion covering their interest in 
the data processing computer 
industry. 

The deadline for submitting 
the application is Nov 9. 1984. 
Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
room A 364. 

Harry S. 
Truman 
Scholarship 

The Harry S Truman Foun 
datlon offers a scholarship 
designed to provide oppor- 
tunities for outstanding US. 
students with potential lead- 
ership ability to prepare for 
careers in government 
service 

To be eligible, students must 
be full-time sophomores work 
ing toward or planning to pur 
sue a baccalaureate program, 
have a 3 average, must stand 
in the upper fourth of the class, 
and be a US citizen or US. 
national heading toward a 
career in government 

Interested students should 
submit a letter of application, 
a statement of career plans, a 



list of past public-service 
activities or other leadership 
positions, a current transcript, 
and a 600 word essay discuss- 
ing a public policy issue of* 
their choice to Carol A Zack. 
Truman Scholarship Faculty 
Representative. A 364. by Nov. 
1.1984. 

Harper Choirs 

The Harper College Concert 
Choir and Cameraia Singers 
will perform at Harper on Sun- 
day. Oct 14 at 3 p m. in J 143 

For more information call 
397 3000 ext 552 

Candy Sale 

The Harper Rhythm and 
Moves Dance Company will be 
selling candy bars to fund their 
next dance concert. 

For more information, call 
Julie Gentry or Fritz Holmes 
at ext 466 

Lecture 

Imamu Amiri Baraka. a pro- 
lific author of plays, jazz 
operas, non-fiction and vol- 
umes of poetry, will speak 
Wcd.Oct natSpm inJ-143. 

Admission is SI to Harper 
students and $2 public 
admission. 



Now has full 

and part time 

positions available 

Our flexible hours are 
perfect for students 

We offer $4.25 per hour 
for our lunch crew and our 
late night shift (8 p.m.-2 a.m.) 
Evening and weekend hours 
are also availble 

Frieiiclliiiess 

Degree 

Required 

Apply at these locations: 

29 W. Golf Rd. 
Hoffman Estates 

1176 E. Higgins 
Schaumburg 

265 N. Northwest Hwy. 
Palatine 

1142 E. Dundee 
Palatine 



>!, 



T)w HvtMigw. Ociatwr II. 1984. P^ja 9 



==DffBeal= _^ 

New wax by Bowie, U2, A Flock of Seagulls 



■jr Aaiy TrB( 
^ Staff vTitn* 

In a period of heavy-metal 
rock reviv«J, there seenu to be 
httle attention paid to groups 
of the worn out "new wave" 
wund 

What appears to be a domino 
effect created by the harsh 
sound of metal rock is now 
reienerating a new group of 
folTowen craving for the taste 
of hard-rock 

With fad groups such as 
lloOey Crue. Quiel Riot and 
Twisted Sister around, fans 
are sure to gel a never -endioil 
supply of the three munite Jem 



But suddenly, there- is a 
break in the dark horizon of 
music The assault by the hard 
rockers is now being chal 
lenged by veteran artists after 
their bring abiwnt in the traitsi- 
Ilo^^ between their albums 

With releases by David 
Bowie. 1'2 and A Flwk of Sea 
gulls there is relief for muiir 
fan.* The public focus may 
now finally be rhannclled 
away from the rock version nf 
Boy George 

The most awiiUcdalbum this 
year. Bo»i<r- ~ Tonight has 
proved to t>e a ilLsappoint mrnl 

In no way is it a bad ulbum 
^bul It certalnl.v ilnesn I fill 
expet-ta(ion.s 




Album review 



The hit single. "Blue Jean", 
from the album is definitely no 
indication of the rest of the LP. 
This IS the only song from the 
LP that can even hope to 
ap^ar on the charts "Blue 
Jean" would have fit perfectly 
on Bowies Let s Dance"' 
album, being the perfect 
tianiple of a top W song 

If Bow le has one style then it 
wouM be thai of having no style 
al all. Ttiis U' is moving in <> 
direction totally opposite of 
"Lets Dance" 

The orchestration is elaiio- 
rate and well mixed The 
music is nicely written and 
very brassy with horns back 
tug every wng of the album 
Moat of the mmrs .wund like 
(hey were recorded tn a night 
club in Rio 

This album only lacks iine 
thing vitality "Dancing with 
the Big Boys and Blue 
Jean" are two spunky songs, 
but still they lack any 
vivaciousness. which is the 
biffint problem with the LI' 

Mher than lacking life, the 
album is strictly Bowie, or at 
leasi It m mm. 

There are several cameo 
appearances on the album by 
other well known musical art 
isls Tina Turner sings a duet 
with Bowie on "Tonight", a 
rather mellow calypso Ish 
song Iggy Pop also makes an 
appearance by supporting 
Bowie with background vocals 
on "Dancing with the Big 
Boys ■ 

But Bowie isn't the only .irt 
tst to release a new album 

"The Inforgettable Fire " is 
the fourth album released by 
the trish band. V2. Because of 



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heavy anticipation from 1)2 
fans, release of the LP was 
rescheduled from sometime in 
December to the first of this 
month 




The band has finally caught 
the attention of the American 
public with their first release 
from the album. ■"Pride 1 In the 
Name of Love I '• 

It would appear that V2 has 
finally gained the recognition 
<leser\'es But judging by this 
and previous albums, it seems 
thai 12 has been progressively 
moving toward a more mellow 
and refined sound than they 
had originallv set out to make 

L'nlikelhei'r last LP. War , 
U2 has prwluced its music in a 
more artislic fashion. The 
music practically flows from 
the di.sc to the listener .All the 
rough edges have been 
trimmed to produce a really 
welt-arranged and melodu 
album 

■\ 1 1 this may sound 
impressive, and it is: however, 
in exchange for the perfec 
tionism. L'2 has failed to main- 
tain its raw sound that was so 
enjoyable in previous albums. 
What obviously is missing 
from the album is the energy 
earlier 1'2 albums radiated 

None of the songs has the 
explosive vitality that even 
comes close to "War" or 
"Boy" The music could 
barely wake the listener. The 
pace of the album is slagnat 
ing. and m truth, boring If 
record sales were based on 
effort and professionalism, 
then • The Unforgettable Fire' 
would tie a platinum album 

However, this isn't so. and 
1'2 has bungled in its attempt 
to be impressive 

A Flock of Seagulls has jiiiit 
realea.sed its third album. 
The Story of a Young Heart", 
and this is certainly the best 
vinyl by the English foursome 
so far ' 

Instead of relying on the 
heavily syntliesized sound they 
previously exfierimentefl with 
to gain recognition, the Flock 



has turned to a more old-fash- 
ioned approach to producing 
good music There are more 
implementations of traditional 
instruments such as tin; ;»uitar 
and drums. This combination 
of synthesizers and customary 
rock instruments achieves a 
sound that has lislenability 

Although they have moved 
away from the synthesized 
sound, the FliR'k is still mainly 
a synth pop band 

The best cut from the album 
IS the first song on the side two 
entitled, "Remember David" 
The sound is purely synthe 
sized Fast paced and dance 
able. Remember David " is 
Ihe epitome of the perfecl 
synth pop song However, the 
most popular tune from the LP 
is "The More Vou Live. The 
More You Love" Kven now. 
the song is slowly moving up 
the charts Unlike 
■Remember David '. the song 
Is a fusion of rock and synth 
sounds and is verv effe<-tive 




in review, it would seem that 
both Bowie and U2 have 
changed their styles toward a 
more sulrtle mode .And as for A 
Flock Of Seagulls, the opposite 
.seems true Nevertheless, (he 
Flock has put out Ihe more 
enjoyable LP. whereas Bowie 
and U2 gel a good try". 



V\mCM 

iKjptti QDteQs miKlc modita 

Play lists for 10 IllM 

Top Five 

Requested Songs 

1 Little Red Corvette Prince 

2. Dancin' In The Sheets 

Shalamar 

3 Breakin". . There s No Stop- 
ping Us OIlie and Jerry 

4 Leave It Yes 

."> Panama Van Halen 
Top Twenty 
Current Songs 

1 Let's (io Crazv Prince 

2 I Just Called To Say I Love 
You Stevie Wonder 

3 Drive The Cars 

4 Missing You - John Waite 

5 She Bop Cvndi Lauper 

6 Hard Habit To Break 
Chicago 

7 The Glamorous Life ■ Sheila 
E 

8. Lucky Star Madonna 

9 The Warriors Scandal, fea- 
turing Patty Smyth 

10 Cover .Me Bruce 
Spring.sleen 

11 Cruel Summer 
Bananarama 

12 What's Uive Got To Do With 
If Tina Turner 

l.i If This Is It Heuy Lewis 
and the News 

14 ImSii Excited The Pointer 
Sisters 

1.1 On The Dark Side John 
Cafferty 

16 When \ ou Close Your Eyes 
Night Ranger 

17 Are We Ourselves'' The 
Fixx 

15 The Lucky One - Laura 
Braniga 

19 There Goes My Baby 
l>onna Summer 

20 Blue Jean David Bowie 

compiled by Kim Payne 
WHOM Radw Musk Oiredor 




\ 



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.Off Beat 



Blue Friday with Willie Uixoii 
and James Cotton Blues Band 



For a lesson in the blues, 
come see Willie Dixon and 
James Cotton as they perform 
in M bidg. on Octoticr » at a 
p.m 

Most people think of the 
blues as slow. mocKly music 
This u not entirely wron); tmt it 
is only a partial image of the 
wtiole blues picture 

The blues is an expression of 
life, focusing more on deter 
mination and versitality of 
individuals than melancholy 
and defeatism 

Perhaps the best teacher of 
the above is bassist Willie 
Dixon 

With a blues career of over X 

Sears. Dixon is the greatest 
lues technician alive He 
redefined the entire blue.s 
vuc-abuJary and made Chicago 
.^ynonym6us with excellent 
blues 

As a songwriter he penned 
classics that are now stan 
dards in both blues and the 
rock band repertoires Muddy 
Waters' Hoochie Coochie 
Man, Howlin Wolf s. 
"Wang Dang Doodle." and Bo 
Diddleys ' I m a Man." are 
just some of the Mnus he pen 
ned for mu.sic' legends 

As a producer he experi 
mented with the blues (hjl of 
those exp«Timents the elec 
trifled Chicago blues of today 
evolved Different from delta 
blues. Chicago blues ls more 
band orientated and energetic 

Puzzle Answef 



than the simple solo and duo 
orientated delta blues. 

James Cotton's blues career 
spaiic over thirty years from 
when he ran away from home 
at the age of nine to learn to 
play the blues from harmonic 
player Sonny Boy Williamson 

He had plaved with blues 
greats Howiin Wolf and 
Muddy Waters, and has 
fronted his own band for 
twenty years 

Given the proximity and 
accessibility of Chicago and 
it's wealth of blues heritage it 
is hard to believe 



The blues can rock, swing, 
shuffle and jump Hardly 
drawing the image of scratch 
ing existance on a southern 
dirt farm, the electrified Chi 
cago blues describe urban 
facts of life 

Pouring on themes of. yes. th 
lows, but also the highs and 
middes of life in the big city 

So come for a night of living 

blues history with Willie 'i am 

the blues" Dixon and James 

Cotton 

By Tim Party 

Entertainment editor 





WHH* Dtxon tMtts out the btucs with Jamea Cotton Oct 19 in M-Mdg. 



<^ia»i!*ine<l 



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& 
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Writers 

• 

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• 

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• 

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or Call 

Ext. 461 



Do you Enjoy; 

— Watching movies? 

— Attending concerts? 

— Listening to Albums? 
-Going to restaurants? 

Why not write about your 
entertainment experiences. 

The Hdrbinger is looking for movie, 
arncert. album and restdurant reviewers. 

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H» HwWngw. OcMmt ii. 1984. Pkge n 



Friendly Edh 
Pro Picks 



tor ttw ConHiMfilal BMtolbalt Amoc tryouts. (Ptwio by Marco SHvs) 



V-Ballers start fast in win 



name " 

They are a acrappv team 
jnd they hit a lot of balls 
(jack . ' ' said sophomore Debbie 
Tiricus. ■The first game was 
pretty close and bv that you 
fcnev that the rest of the match 
waa foiiig to be tight. 
"We just didn t pass well in 



the thini game and didn't get 
the breaks " 

Harper did face the Lady 
Chaps in the Friday prelimin- 
aries and lost in two games 
Harper also defpated Joliet 
two games. Friday for the 
mmUiiks on Saturday 

"We Knew we had to get our 
passes back to work and we 



knew we had to close up the 
blocks for the Saturday 
match. " said Brinkman refer 
ring to what she was going to 
do differently Saturday 
against DuPage. 

Before the DuPage invite. 
Harper defeated the Rock Val 
ley Lady Trojans, Oct. 2, 12 15. 
lS-9. IS- 10 and 1.V7 in Rockford 



('hicago at St. Louis: Bears 
will have a tougher job this 
week as Ihey face a Cards 
team that upset Dallas last 
week If McMahon plavs. 
Bears should win bv a field 
goal 

Cincinnati at .\e« Kngland: 
Bengals are celebrating after 
their first win last week New 
England with farmer Illinois 
quarterback Tony Eason will 
be trying to keep two games 
behind Miami and will Cincin 
nati. last week, beat a pathetic 
Houston squad New England 
by a touchdown 

Indianapolis at Phila- 
delphia: Two of the worst 
teams in football meet Both 
teams have 2 4 records but 
Colts lost former North- 
western and All Pro offensive 
lineman Chris Hinton with a 
broken leg Look for Eagles 
quarterback Jaworski to have 
a big day in an Eagles two 
touchdown win. 

Houston at Miami: Biggest 
mismatch of the week 
Miami s quarterback Dan 
Marino should have a field day 
as Hou.ston's defense has given 
up the second most points in 
the NFL 
Lot Angeles Rams at New 



ROOSEVELT 




n |Hi npi ■> jMi. nn Mn Mnms 



Superior teaching makes the difference. 

A university is only as good as its faculty Ttiafs why 
were proud that Elaine Skorodin is an associate profes- 
sor ot violin and chamber music at Roosevelt University 
An internationally acclaimed violinist, she has been a 
soloist with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra and often 
performs with chamtwr groups As a performer she has 
flawless tone and outstanding technique, as an 
instructor she knows how to communicate these skills 
to others 

Rooseveifs nationally-known Chicago Musical College 
offers a full range of programs. No matter which major 
you select, your teachers will be talented artists and 
perlormers eager to share their knowledge 
If your gt>al is to learn from successful performing art- 
ists like Professor Skorodir.. who are as demanding of 
themselves as they are of their students, you'll go far 
at Itoosevett. And in your career. 



253 3200 lir 



^ ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 



- C4>ain> •!> C<M>>wn( EOUMMli • Cgaiw t* t<ltcl*g>' • OnMi* Owon 



Oownla««nCanipu*-430S Nkctigw Avomje 
Chcago IL 6060S • 341 -2000 



iCamputOiON Artinglon Heights Road. AfWiglon 
Heights. ILe0004< 253-9200 

SEND TODAY' 

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-ap- 




Orleans: New Orleans is 
favored by a field goal, but the 
Saints are one of the worst 
teams against the run. Look 
for Rams Running back Eric 
Dickerson to have a big day as 
the Rams win their fourth 
game even without quarter 
back Ferragamo 

New York Giants at .Atlanta : 
Giants looked terrible on Mon- 
day night as they lost to San 
Francisco. Atlanta, on the 
other hand, upset the Rams at 
home. A toss-up goes to 
Atlanta for being at home. 

New York Jets at Cleveland: 
A pickem game as the Browns 
at 1-4 are being roundly booed 
at Cleveland Look for a defen 
sive battle as the Browns come 
out on top by a field goal 

San Diego at Kansas Cilv: 
San Diego is favored by two 
points, but Chiefs last "week 
were styimed by NY Jets in 
KC Take the Chiefs bv a field 
goal 

Tampa Bay at Drlroil: 
Tampa Bay is the surprise of 
the NFC division Detroit on 
the other hand has been a big 
dlsappnintment. So take 
Detroit to have a rebirth for 
one week with a victorv 

BufTalo at Seattle: Buffalo 
hasn't won a game this season 
and will continue that streak. 
Bills QB Joe Ferguson will 
return for the Bills, but Seattle 
has too much for Buffalo 

Dallas at Washington: 
Redskins have won lour 
straight games since starting 
the season with two losses. 
Dallas IS in trouble at QB. 
Close game goes to 
Washington 

Minnesota at LA Raiders: 
Minn Vikings have been 
slowed down lately with two 
losses m a row Raiders lose at 
home Los Angeles by 17 
points 

Monday night- tireen Bay at 
Denver: So far. I've been 
killed on Monday night games 
Again. Ill take another upset 
as Green Bay is due to win one 
after a 1-5 start 



Puzzto Answer 



UDD OaOD DD 
.GOOQO DO QQ 
DQOD QDOD 
DCDUOOQ DO 
DDQB QDC QE3' 
D DDDODDB Q 
IDD QGC onCID 
UU QOaOQOQ 
IDODD QQDQ 
up QD CDDQQI 
DC OOOB ODD 



,^ % 



12. Ttw tM0t>nq^. OcKtm 11 m* 




llaivhi uiHes 



T>rell rejoins Falcons B-Ball U-yoi.ts 



Former Harper quarterbtck 
Tim Tyrell has rejoined the 
Atlanta Falcons of the 
National Football League 

Tyrell was droppetl from the 
Falcons on the List ivit tietore 
the start o( the regular season 
He was called back by Falcons 
head coach Dan Henninjt, Wed 
(X-t :i. and played on the spe 
cial teams aUinR with playinR 
in the halfback position 
attainst the l/)s Angeles Rams 

He lead Ihr Harper football 
squad fur 1*0 vcars as quarter 
back and leadNorthern I llinois 
last season to the Mid Amen 
can Conference cha m pionshi p 

DurmK that championship 
season he » as name«l the most 
valuable plavt-r of both the 
Nil' squad anil the Mid Amen 
cm Conierence 



He wasn t picked in the 'S4 
National Football League 
draft, but was immediately 
signed by the Falcons as a free 
agent. 

So inspired by hts fierform 
am-e in training camp, he out 
lasted most of the rookies who 
were chosen in the H4 draft 

Keep an eye out for Xl when 
voure watching Monday Night 
Football, the Atlanta Falcons 
will be playing the Los AnReles 
Rams, 0«t a. in Atlanta 

In last week s N4(" North 
Central Community College 
Conference I ^iames Moraine 
ValJev defeated Illinois Valley 
and Triton defeated Crand 
Kapids 

Th«r N4C f«H»lball standinRs 
1 HARPKK SO. 6 ' N4C. Over 
all' 2 Moraine Valley 5 1. 5 1 



;i Tnton :n. > l 4 IhiPaee 3 2. 
4 2 SJoliet 2i. ZA 6 Illinois 
Vallev I 4. 2 4 7 Rock Valley 
(K4. l5 8Thornlon()4. 15 

Basketball sea-wn is coming 
up Mens varsity Basketball 
will have its try outs (kt 15. 16 
and 17 Kach day the try outs 
will lieheld from 3 5 :W p m in 
the M buildine Rvm You must 
have a physical exam to try 
out For more information con- 
tact Coach Hoger Bwhlold at 
exi 46ti 

From basketball la last 
weeks quii. Answers for the 
( ubs qoii: b Ken Hubbs was 
the last Cub to be rookie ol the 
vcar, '2 rt Cubs \Min the Worlil 
StTU'S last ill l!«iH, .'. 1) Cuhs 
won 71 games in nm ; 4 d Ernie 
Banks hit his 5(Klth homer off of 
Pat Jarvis i c <;ary Mat 



thews and Rick Sutcliffe are 
the present day Cubs rookies of 
the year, 6 b Bruce Sutter was 
the last Cub to win the C> 
Young Award, 7 c U)u Brwk 
was the former Cub who is the 
lifetime leader m stolen bases 
8 b Barry Foote broke the win 
dow on "Waveland Ave , Ma 
Ernie Banks was the last l,:ub 
to win the most valuable 
plaver award, in a Correction 
on 'this question there are 
37.275 instead of ;)7,272 capac 
ity in Wngley Field 

The grand winner of the quii 
and the only one w ho answered 
all the qiifstions correctly was 
Mike Knssi. Thanks to all who 
rnlcred 

In Intranitirals. the Har 
p<Tthan is coming up. Satiir- 
dav, tictober 20lh Harper s 




Tim Tyroll 
Intramural Department will 
sponsor the one and three mile 
runs starting at X a.m. The 
thon is op<>n to Harper faculty, 
staff and sliidrnts. For more 
information canlacl the Intra- 
mural office at e\l.392 or t6ti, 
\ ou can alo stop by M2i:t. 



Gridders slip by DuPajje. Moraine next 




nunmng l»aefc Qeoroe 9eott"W) challenoM the DuPagt defense 
HarpM doleatMl the Chap* 24-22 (Photoby Marco Stiva) 

Lady tlmvks 
revenf£e Lady Chaps 



Hv llwi-n .lirkii 

Staff writer 
If the football game against 
Joliet was a dilfhanger, Ihen 
the game against DuPage w as 
hanging by a thread The 
Harper Hawks posted their 
sixth straight victory with a 
24 22 win over the DuPage 
Chaiiarrals 4 2' lastSaliirday 
al H.in«"r 

With under two minules In go 
in the game. Harper stopfx^l a 
1 iiil 'ii;.'!- drive .iriil rcriMVcd tin- 
,-■ (lo«ii> TIk' ..llcnsc 
!..il. il In gam .!»> triiuinl and 
vku!. tiirii'd to iHitil 

A pciLilt) pushed the ball 
,l»-ei.) into liieir own territoiv 
Hii'.vk^ punier Brian Srii 
' w.i> llw v» (riiii 
■ tilil? anil «.,is >.: 
lin.'Cliai,)arr:il>ranoii.- i'l i;, 
,iidthi:-n set ii|.i lor .i tin- i)"--i 
l.lc winning ticld goal Chaps 
ki. kt-r Scott Murnicks lr> fell 
« .iv short and the Hawks fans 
w»,-nt delirious 

Harper Irics lor seven 
straight as thev face the Mor 
ame Vallev Marauders. Salur 
day at I p ni in Pains Hills 

The Hawks defense against 

DuPagc set up most of the 

scoring The offense just took 

over where the defense left ofl 

Earlv in the first quarter 



Hawks ilffensive back Jay 
K07.10I mtercepled a .Mike 
Bucholz pass and ran 2!t yards 
to the DuPagc two > ard line 

Their ijuarterback didn't 
set me and I .lusl stepped in 
front of the receiver We 
staved with our basic defense 
the'whole game " said Koziol 
Hawks running back tieoriif 
Scott then bulled in for the 
score The fioint after was giMid 
making the score 7-0 

I In llul'aite snexl pos-sesion. 
Hawks delensivetiack Thomas 
Turner sacked BuchoU who 
coughed up the football and 
lineman Dav id Ksp recovered 
on the Dul'age one ,\ard line 
H.aper s i|Uonerli,uk Mike 
■- ihamsthen tossni ,1 I i .v.nii 
• ; ike to ninniii^ luiek l.ins 
'■u[i/.a!e/. Anotliei siinesslul 
e\trci point made llie score 14 
II 

DuPage. however, wasn 1 
going to go out w ithout a f ighl 
On their first play following the 
kickoff, fullback Steve 
(Iresuck ran m yards for a 
touchdown Kicker Scott Mur 
nick made the extra point mak 
ing the score 14 7 

On DuPages next posses 
sion. Bucholz threw a .54 yard 
bomb to wide receiver Scott 
Franke and landed on the 



Harp«"r (our van! line (Jresock 
then ran in fur the touchdown, 
and the extra p<nnt was good 
lying the game at 14 

With 3;«7 left m the first^ 
quarter. Turner picked off a 
Bucholz pass anil romped 25- 
vards for an easy touchdown. 

■Coach ' Kliasik ; said il was 
going lo be ilifferent game and 
we had to use the defense.' 
said Turner 

Midwav ihrough the second 
quarter, Bucholz sneake<l in to 
score, but a crucial ptimt after 
was missed by Murnick for a 
21-20, Harper lead 

The seer"' *■ ■!' >' '-adelen 
si\e strii i" the 

third peiH' • '1 'ed to 

go ahead -a ilh a I leld goal, but 
lineman John il'Driscoll 
blocked any hope of scoring. 

It wasn't until the fourth 
quarter when either team 
would score At 1(1 :5U of the 
peruxl. Chuck Berleth booteda 
2« yard field goal making the 
score 24 20. 

Then late in the fourth 
quarter. Harper tried a quick 
kick but kicker Tom Stevens 
had his attempt blocked 
Harper recovered in the end 
zone as DuPage scored a 
safetv The score was to stay all 
24-22! 



Bv Cd Krasik 
Sports editor 
The Harper Lady Hawks vol 
leyball returned the favor to 
DuPage with a 15 6, 15 4, 11 15 
and 1) 10 at Harper last Tues 
day night 

Harper had lost two out of 
three games to DuPage last 
weekend in the DuPage Invite 
With the home court advan 
tage m their hip pocket, they 
playetl the best match by far 
this season 

Thev finally played as well 
as I thought thev can, ' said 
Lady Haw ks head' coach Kathy 
Bntikman 1 told the girls to 
give 110 percent and they gave 
120 percent " 

Harper went out lo quick 
leads of !» 1 and 14 2 before w in 
nine 15 6 m the first game 

The Ladv Hawks destroyed 
the Ladv C'haps 15 4 in the s«-c 
ond gaine before relenting lo a 
desperate Chapii offense in the 
IS-Uloss. 

On the DuPage home court. 
the Lady Hawks lost 13^15. lS-» 



and 6 15 on the DuPage court 
last Saturday in the semi 
finals of the DuPage Invite 

Har()er defeated Thornton in 
two straight games 154 and 
15-6 

Being edged out in the first 
game against DuPage. the 
Harper Lady Hawks 
regrouped and defeated the 
N4C CO leader in the second 
game 

Harper started the third and 
final game down 6 il Harper 
couldn't rev its engines like 
thev did in the second game 
and went on to lose by nine 
points 

We plavt-d real well, said 
Udv Haw ks head coach Kathy 
Briiikman W'e played very 
goodballall weekend But Sat 
urdav we put a lot of effort into 
it We were doing very well 
until the third game when we 
had a .string of bad passes 
That put us down 6-« and we 
couldn t get back in the 
CMltaard tmm |w||r II 




l.ady Hawks Almee North (Mt. 
lUaaday night (Pttola by Marci 



ttand up) shoots a rockat past a 
iSlhia) 



OuPage player In Harper's win last ^yj 



U- 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 4: 
Geologist 
visits Harper 



Page 6: 
College 
committees 
open to students 

Page 9: 
"Windy City" 
just Hot Air 



Vol. 18 No. 8 



Octobwlt, 1964 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Reagan at DuPage 



Page 12: 
Tennis 
Hawkette 
injured 



Hi Bill Knrh 

E.I .r..l 

Man ^^ ru'T 

I'rrsiiJcnt Konald Krufian 
TuKsday addressed an 
audwni* c»f lO.iHKi ptHijjlf al the 
College of DuPiige in tilen 
KItyn, Illinois 
Keauan attacked Demo 

- ■ residential nominee 

Momtales platform 

4 •small voices in the 

d.irk .ire si-urrvmj! about. 



souriflmK the call to go back 
to the (lays of confusion and 
drift, Ihe'days of tupor. tim 
idity and taxes ' 

T"h«> misery inrtt'x under the 
Heagan administration 
droppied from over 2<t percent 
to less than 11! percent in the 
past four years. Keaijan said 

ReaRan'claimefl his admm 
istralions policies were 
responsible lor the ineorpora 
lion of WMi.imo businesses, the 
eight percent drop in inflation 
( MKinuMl tm paKr .1 



Intenuitioiuil program 
begins early December 



•vMnKwk 
Eifitiw m rhief 
The Har(>er CoUeBe Interna 
tional Forum will replace the 
diplomat in residence pro 
Kram in early I>>cember The 
program sponsored monthh 
speaking engagements by for 
tiltn diplomuls and cookuIs 
general la.st sprins 

The channe in the name 
evolved in part because of the 
limitations the previous pro 
gram set on the selection of 
speakers said Koy Dube 
trade »peciali.sl for the T S 
Department of Commerce 
who has an auxiliary office m 
J2"l9c at Harfier Coll'ene 

The proposed program 
would allow participation by 
persons involved in interna 

tional trade for example, an 

export specialist from a major 
I' S firm and would not 
restrict participalion to only 
diplomats or consuls general 

What this allows us to do is 
lo mviie a wider range of peo 
i>le. including businessmen 
and diplomats, tmbe said 

Last spring Thomas J de 
Seve, trade specialktl for the 
!' S Department of Com 
merce, coordinated the dipio 
mat in residence program 
Consuls general from Britain 
Ireland South .Africa. Brazil. 
Poland. Israel and Japan have 
participated in the program 

de Seve was transferred to 
Rockford. Illinois and pro 
moted to trade specialist in 
charge Uube returned to the 
Chicago area from hi-s last 
assignment in the US 
eml)assy m Pans. F'rance He 
served as a&sislant direttor o( 
the V S international market 
ing center 

"The tentative format is 
we re going to have a luncheon 
with a mixture of students, fac 
ulty and kx:al businessmen. 
Dube said "After that we 
hope to go over to the television 
studio then taiie an interview 
with hull .iiid ask a l(K.'al busi 
ni-.--:-.,- s > act as moderator ' 

iHitii- ^dld the questions 
posed would be si^tpiM in p«rt 




Roy DutM. miarnatlonal trad* speciaiitt (or the U.S. Department ot 
Cofimwrca, wUI head the Harpar Collaga Intamationat Ttade Forum 
to basin in Earty Oaccmber. (Ptwto by Rtck Hatl) 



by students. 

The tape would then be 
edited and graphics would be 
added to the tape . then the tape 
would be used on the Harper 
College cable television 

The tape would be available 
to Harper si udents and to ottier 

colleges 

■The students iiould be 
there for the taping Dube 
said After the taping is 
(inished. the speaiier would be 



there for a question and 
answer session 

"We want to have the fac 
ulty. the students and local 
businessmen involved, that's 
our prime objective. " he said 
"We want to gel students more 
involved by actually par 
licipating m the interview, 
also, they'll be a recording of 
the program for study 
purposes 

I'nfortunatfly , most things 
just take tune 




President Reagan apoke lijaaday at the College of DuPage in Glen 
Ellyn. 

(Pttoto by Kattiy Woltzen. College ot DuPage Courier) 

Student 

senators 

appointed 



Bv Brian ( urlsun 

^c^A'< Ptlltur 

The .student senale Kridav 
spent two hours tip ,i|ip<iml sen 
ators to fill hvf of the six 
remaining senate seats 

Although there .ire five 
elected seats m the student 
senate, each represent in t .1 
division or club. onl> three 
were fille<l in the recent eke 
tions because no one cam 
paigned for the liberal arts 
division or the physical ediica 
tion. athletics and recreation 
division 

Student trustee l.is.i \'iiri;as 
said the time consuming t;i.sk 
was difficult to make t)ecau,se 
"everyone was so well 
qualified " 

The five appointed senators 
are: 

• Cameron Archbold liberal 
arts 

• Jeff Davidson B AS I C 
(Brothers and Sisters in 
Christ I 

a Lori Johnsonphvsical educa 
tion. athletics and recreation 

• Cena Parkhurst. iwho had 
tied with Michel McCarthy for 
the elected business and scxMal 
science .seal before her defeat 
in the run off > . now represent^ 



ing the Political .Science Club 
• David Smith Campus 
Crusade & Athletes in Action 

The tenth seat will tie filled 
by a counselor aide w ho works 
iii student development That 
appointment, however, has not 
yet been made 

The senators will determine 
Friday w ho among Iheni-selves 
will stTve as presiident. vice 
president and treasurer of the 
student senate 

The president chairs all the 
senate meetings and is res(M>n- 
sible for initiating senate pol 
icy and procedures He She 
also prepares the agenda and 
develops senate objectives 

Lisa Vargas is currently 
serving as temporary student 
senate president until the posi 
tion has lieen filled 

•I'm not going to be presi 
dent for the whole year so I 
dtm t have to learn the duties of 
the president." Vargas said. 
"They don't really expect me 
to be president They just help 
me along" 

Vargas, commenting on Fri 
days meeting, said "rt wasn I 
really parliamentary pro- 
cedure, but we did things 
nghl. 



1 2 TM Hwtwigc OaaOt i« *984 




I Love 

Peace 
I Hale 
waR- 



I WaNT PRo&peRiTY 

Borr'M 

NOTJtL 
SuBSTaNce.' 



I Have 

CHaRiSMa, Toe. 




Americans 
should vote 

Back when America was y<»ung and struggling to 
seperate itself from British authority, many people 
died because they held dear the motio •No "taxation 
without representation. ■ 

The current trend m local, state and V S i-lections 
has l)een to ignore that privilege, to abstain from 
voting and to negate one s influence in chtxtsing the 
leadership and the destiny of our .state and nation 

The facts are: America has a lower voting rate 
than any other democratic country. And. m the litBl) 
presidential election, 45 percent of the eligible voters 
did not vote. 

In the Declaration of Independence, one of the 
basic doctrines of the United States. Jefferson con 
veys our responsibilities as voters. 

All men are endowed by their Creator with cer 
tain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, 
Liberty and the Pursuit of Happine.ss That to secure 
these rights. Governments are mstituted among 
Men. deriving their just Powers from the Consent of 
the Governed... ■ 

We the people demonstrate our consent, or the lack 
of it. by voting for the candidate who be.st represent 
our views. At least, that s how it works in theory But 
when half the country does not vote it raises some 
questions, one in paticular 

The voting age has bt»en reduced The registration 
procedures are so simple that they shouldnt dis 
courage would-be voters 

In the re<-ent presidential debate, the candidates 
clashed on several issues Reagan said that raising 
taxes was a last resort . w hi!e .Mondale supported his 
proposal to raise taxes 

Reagan backed anti abortion legislation, whereas 
Mondale said that "there is no wav the government 
could or should answer the question on this issue " 
And both Mondale has inferred publicly that the Rea 
gun military budget is wasteful 

In I»78. a researcher found that there is relatively 
little difference between tfie voting habits of alien 
ated or turned off voters and the voting habits of 
people satisfied with the government s performance 
Ik- found that non voters were pa,sstve, not alien 
ated; they believe their li\.s are controlled by ran 
dom and chance events 

Voters, on the other hand, tend to think that Ihcv 
are in control of their own lives 

Congress has btwn ver\ reluctant to cut student aid 
which IS represented tn a relatively di.sciplined blixk 
of voters The decision to cut food stamps, however, 
was made ouickly because the people whom it would 
affect are the poor and the uneducated, tvpicallv the 
least likely to vote 

Your vote can affect government policy 

Furthermore, if voters continue to refuse to vote, it 
might undermine the legitimacy of the government 
in the eyes of peoples from other nations 



The sounds of music not to 
be heard in the ^"nil(hnu\ss.Z\ 



One of tli«' ho[)«-s I have had 
in the course of wntiiiK this 
wwltly column is that I might 
be able to inform the Harper 
community iif I he strange 
thing!) that occur on campus 

Of course, I can"! be 
expected to always find some 
thing strange going on each 
week, so today I plan on 
inlormint; you of a service of 
which many of you are proba 
biy iwt aware 

Indeed, you are paying for it 
through your student'aciivilies 
fees, but certain folks have 
decided to limit your access to 
this service 

We have on campus a closed 
circuit radio .station. W'HC.M 

This Stat ion broadca.st.s Mon 
day through Friday, though 
I'm sure many of you have 
ne\er heard the music 

Let s see a show of hands 
How many of you I».immi >tii 
dents have an opportunity to 
spend time in BIdg.'V" 

That few' T admit I 
expecte<l as much 

Now. how many of vou spend 
lime in either BIdg D or Bdg 
J" 

F'rom the (lurry ot greasy 
mitts waving through the air I 
can tell that I was nghl 

As a matter of fact, the 
majority of Hariier students 
are part timers and s|)end lit 
tie or no lime in llldg A 

Not that I'm e.s|jecially siir 
prised, there tire very few 
classes cotwUuted in I hi* i.af 
eteria or lounge 

On the other h.in.l, ,i lari;.' 
iiumlier classes are held in I> 
and J buildings 




Dan 

COIT 



Could this be a contributing 
reason why .so few folks have 
had an opportunity to hear the 
radio station for which I hey 

pay* 

The answer is obvious The 
question remains, however, 
why WHCM doesn t broadcast 
into the areas of the school 
where most of the students are 

Tlie striking conspicuitv of 
allowing the audience to liear 
the broadcast is ridiculously 
clear 

In trying to track down the 
answer to this tiurning ques 
tion. I dropped in at the WHl'M 
office 1 which, bv the wav. is 
Iwated in A BIdg > 

According to the fnendlv 
folks at HCM, the reason thev 
don't broadcast in D or J is 
because instructors in those 
locales complained that the 
station was disrupting classes 

Realizing, of course, that the 
main reason for the existence 
of the school is education, such 
a complaint seems to have 
meril 

Or so It seems To be honest . 
in the two years of my alien 




Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent.facultyorstaff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



dance at this venerable instilu 
lion 1 have had clas.ses in Ixith 
of the buildings in question 
Unfortunately, none of those 
classes were conducted in the 
lounges. EPI have to admit, 
having class in the lounge 
would have made gelling a 
cold Coke to help me to stay 
awake much more convenien{. 
but no .such luck. 

Thus far. all of my classes 
have been held in classrooms. 
Boring, yes. but eminently 
practical Considering the 
noise level in the lounges, it 
certainly seems that the class 
rooms are the t)est places tu 
hold clas.ses 

So. if classes are held in the 
classrooms, and if students are 
lounging in the lounges, why 
cant we lounge to the hot, 
heavy hits of HCM' 

It would seem hard to jujilify 
cost as the answer. A $100 
amplifier, a $50 speaker and 
maybe 2000 feet of wire just 
can't cost that much In fact, 
building the amplifier c-ould be 
an extra credit project for an 
electronics class 

And running the wire across 
the rooftops would tie a g(xxi 
excu.se for the maintenance, 
department to get rid of the 
pigeon corpses 

Then again, maybe we could 
try .something else How about 
this idea: for tho.se students 
who have all their clas.ses in 
buildings other than .\ bidg. 
we give a discount from the 
student activities fee 

All we would neetl Ui do is 
figure out the [wrcent of the 
budget that goes to the radio 
station and that would lx> the 
amount of the discouni 

.Since the possibility of en joy 
ing the benefit is not conv'e 
niently available to the major 
ity of the benefactors, some 
thing should be done 

Of course, there is another 
option. 

How alxiul It Business and 
Social Sciences IJivision" 111 
lake the seat by the fiop 
machine It would sure make 
Accounting 1(I2 a more inter 
esting class 



Harbinger 



William Kainev Harper ( 'olhu,- 

Algonquin & Rosclle Hoads 

Palatim'. IL SMKiT 

:m-3im 



M.:!;.i,:ir. 



En:. 






tlill h« h 
lJ,«n I V>i1 

.tn T',-iH*nn 



llH k H.i>l 



riu- ll.\HHIN(.Kli is Ihc stu 
item puhlu iilion li.r the 
Harper College campus com 
munity, published weekh 
exce|it during holidays anil 
(h;:.| .-v.ims All opinions 
I \|iii'sM.ci are those of the 
viritcr Jiid not ncii'ss:inly 
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Reagan at DuPage 



Ttw Hwtwigaf. Ocwtnr IB, 1904. Pw^t 3 



t aniimird lh»oi llrrt ptf 

and thf eigm cenl (Um-Uim- in 

gas prices. 

Reagan cited Mondale s sen- 
atorial record where Moodaie 

I ^oted to rjise the taxes o( his 

' Tonstituency 16 times 

■ H he is to keep all the prom 
ises he's made to that group 
and that, he will have to rause 
ta.xes to the eauivalent o( Jl.SSH 
per household ' Reagan said 
That s more than JlsO a 
month It s like having a sec 
ond mortgage And after the 
Mondale mortgage we're sure 
to see more than a few 
foreclosures 

I believe my opixment s 
tax plans will bniiu our 
recovery to a roannt: ■iii>p 
Reagan said It I roiild lind a 
way to dress up as his tax pro 
gram. I could go out and scare 
the devd out of the neighbors ' 



Reagan rebuked Mondale 's 
recent remark "The old days 
of Soviet strategy of suppres- 
sion by force are over 

"Thai was just before the 
Soviets invaded 

Ciechoslavakia " lieagan 
said 

Reagan i:|uuli'ri Mondale as 
saying, "it just liaffle-s me why 
the SiKv lets these last few years 
have behaved as they have 

■But then, so much baffles 
him, Reagan said 

Mondale believes the Gra 
nada invasion denied America 
the right to critisue Soviet 
invasions. Reagan said 

III say this, he added 
■hLs administration did mete 
out strong punishment after 
ithe> Afghanistan unvasioiii 
I'nfortunately they 

punished the American 



farmer" by imposing a grain 
embargo 

The president also 
denouncea Mondale's inability 
to "repudiate the Rev Jesse 
Jackson when he went to 
Havana, stood with Fidel Cas 
tro and cried. ■ lon| live Cuba, 
king live Castro ■ 

Reagan also noted that of his 
*m uses of the pocket veto or 
line Item veto as governor of 
California not one was over 
ridden, which signified his 
ability as a leader 

"For Us. i( s enough to say 
that we are part of great revo 
lution. and it s only Just 
begun " Reagan concluded 
"Our best daj^s are aheaduf us, 
there are new worlds on the 
horizon and we re not going to 
stop until we all get there 
together ' 



National voter registrations 



bv Sttsaa CoMlk^rK and Davi«l 
BOOTOS. MA « PS>- 

More than 4UU students 
poured through voter registra- 
tion lines at Boston College on 
October Isl. joining thousands 
o( others on campuses across 
the country that held ma.ss reg 
istration drives in observance 
of National Student Registra 
tion Dav 

Statewide Massachusetts 
nllpges registered nearly ;I500 
•iidents during the one day 
pvent, reported Jim Kessler 
with the Massachusetts l*ublic 
Interest Research Group 'M 
PlRt; I, one of s<-veral student 
organuations sponsoring 
national drives to register 
students 

There were similar efforts at 
campuses nationwide last 
week as organizers capped 
what thev re calling 'the most 
ambitious student voter regis 
tration drive in history 

!t was mounted, moreover, 
in the midst of a presidential 
campaign that has failed to 
excite much campus interest 

In New Jersey the four 
Rutgers campuses alone net 
ted nearly i.iOO new student 
registrants 

At the I'niverMty ol Oregon, 
where the governor pro 
claimed Oct l.st stale student 
registration day as well, over 
:mu joined voter lists 

StuderU at Cosumnes River 



College in Calitornui held a 
Michael Jackson lip syncing 
contest to entice their class 
mates to sign up at on campus 
registration booths 

At Temple I'niversity in 
Philadelphia, student organi/ 
ers even passeil out voter rcgi 
slration forms in classes. 

The student vote is very 
important, and the big push is 
OR now for students to gel out 
and vote." said Greg Moore 
president of the L' S Senate 
Association il'SSAi. another 
sponsor of the 1964 student vote 
etfort 

"Right now there are l;! mil 
lion college students. ' he 
noted In 1982 only 48 percent 
of students were registered 
and only 24 percent fumed out 
to vote. We're trying to double 
those figures 

By election day. Moore 
hopes the national student vote 
campaign will have over six 
million students registered 
and ready to go to the polls 

Sinc-e last spring l^SSA, the 
coalition of campus-based 
Public Interest Research 
Groups iPIRG s>. the College 
Democrats, and the Young 
RetMibl leans have all been con 
ducting ambitious drives to get 
students registered and to the 
voting booth 

All in all. over ~5tt campu.sfs 
have held student voter regis 
tration activities over the last 
several months, sources 




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report. National organizers 
are working directly with over 
IIMW campuses to plan addi 
tional events liefore the elec 
tion, they added 

"This is delinilcly Iho musl 
ambitious student voter regis 
tration project in history. 
boasted Kirk Weinert, publica 
lions director for M PIRG. 
which is coordinating the com 
bined student vote movement 

Contusing and often antag 
onistic local election laws have 
hinden-d regislraton efforts on 
some campu.ses. and logistical 
problems sometimes have 
muddled organizors abilities 
to coordinate the vote drive on 
a national level 

Nevertheless, more students 
probably are registered now 
than for any other election, 
Weinerl sjieculatiil 

The effects, he addeil. could 
be "revolutionary " 

But while thousands of new- 
students are regi.stered. get 
ting them to the polls remaias 
a challenge in a presidential 
race that isn't exactly exciting 
student voters 

To pique students' interest, 
vote organizers are planning a 

Showdown 84 " debate on 
many campu-ses following the 
second television debate 
between Reagan and Mondale 
on Oct 21, Weinert said 

Students will assemble to 
watch the debate, and after 
ward will conduct their own 
debates involving students, 
politicians, community lead- 
ers, faculty and 
administrators 

"Student turnout has been 
pretty low in the past, " 
Weinert observed. "Sotomake 
sure they get out to vole, we'll 
be conducting phone cam 
paigns. dorm sweeps and leal 
letting, sending out sound 
trucks, and organizing campus 
car pools and shuttle bus ser 
vice to the polls" 




Continuing education teactier author Linda Smieeny 

Harper Faculty member 
has romantic hobby 



By Kllll, York 

Stall wriliT 
Pari : of a 2-p«rt series 

l.inda Sweeney. Continuing 
Education teacher and 
romance novelist, .said writing 
a romance novel nevenK-cured 
to her 

■Pat (Pmianski. co author i 
approached me at a writing 
class we were txilh in with the 
idea of CO writing a romance." 
she said "After that I read a 
bunch, about ten a week, to get 
me into the genre 

"I had this preconceived 
notion about romances the 
brutish, cruel, rich, twenty 
eight year old man treats the 
eighteen year old virgin girl 
horribly but in the end falls in 
love with and marries her," 
Sweeny added. 

"Pat said that some were 
different, that the women were 
older, that tliey had humor." 
she said. "That intrested me 

"i thought to myself. Why 
can't one be a screwball com 
edy''" iThafs probably whyi 
our first book has humor all the 
way through" 

Sweeney said she enjoys a 
good relationship with 
Piniaiuski 

•■Sometimes we get grouchy 
with each other, but basically 



we're both easy-going people." 

Before Sweeney met 
Pinianski. Sweeney wrote fan- 
tasy short -stories 

"i was mainly interested in 
science fiction fantasy. ' 
Sweeney said I'm also an 
artist and a free lance 
designer, although 1 m not m 
the field at the moment." she 
said. 

Tve done poster design. I 
wrote a film script for a pri 
vale company on the history of 
science fiction, and last spring 
I started teaching at Harper. 
Sweeney said "1 ve done 
workshops before, now I'm 
teaching a continuing educa 
tion course on how to write a 
romance novel" 

Sweeney gives this advice lo 
aspiring writers. "First, don't 
quit your job. It takes a long, 
long time to get published and. 
after that, along, long time to 
get published a^ain You're 
probably not going to be an 
overnight success: be patient 
and persistent " 

She will be offering a course 
on science fiction next 
semester 

The Perfect Affair ls on the 
bookstands now under the 
name. Lynn Patrick 




lOH^^ 



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10% OFF ALL SERVICES 

With this coupon or student ID card 

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A S(>ba!«lioii Arlislu- OiiU-r 

Countryside Court 

r 122 Elmhurst Rd 

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956-0416 



n^ 4. Tha MMtogn OaoMr « I9S4 



C^ohgist visits 
Harper; talks 
about expedition 



Freshman ACT scores top 
last year's national scores 



StaH writer 
Four years and five montKs 
after Motmt St. Helenit shotik 
the Pacifit Northwest. VoHUkr 
Kawach. a professor al the 
University of Otago in New 
Zealand, went to the craler of 
the volcano 

Fallowing his trip. Kawachi. 
wtw IS on a three month sal)- 
batiral. visited Har|ier College 
on Friday October 5 

He tame specifically to see 
nil- said Paul Sipiera, jjetil 
i>g> instructor Sipiera is work 
ing on a joint research project 
with Kawachi which involves 
analyzinK meteorites. 

Kawachi. a native of Japan, 
also spoke lo Harper students 
Friday niftht about pillow lava. 
tite most rommon type of rock 
on Earth 

It 'the speech! was very 
technical, said Robert 
Renguso, geology student It 
was good to sw and hear a pre 
senlation by someone with so 
much education ' 

"He has been tourinfi! and 



lectunng in the western L'nited 
States." said Stpiera. a former 
student at the New- Zealand 
university 

■ I am very impressed with 
the .size of the l'nited States.' 
said Kawachi. who has driven 
throuKhuut most of the western 
stales during his first month 
and a haJf in America 

Coming from Japan and 
New Zealand. Kawachi is still 
unu.sed to the ■ ' vast . big areas' ' 
of the I'niled Slates 

Kawachi estimate*! thit the 
time to travel from the east to 
the west coast of New Zt>aland 
IS four hours as oj>pos«'d to the 
Mveral days of travel ne«led 
to drive across the l' S 

Before returning home 
Kawachi will spend another 
month and a half in the states 
and has already left Chicago 
for Boston 

To go along with Kawachi s 
lecture . Sipiera will discuss his 
SIX week search for meteorites 
in Antarctica today at 7 W 
p.m in A :n5 

Sipiera wilt .share his per 
sonal slides of the expedition at 
the free lecture 



IOWA CITY. I A (CPSi 
This years college freshman 
class did better on the Amen 
can College Testing Pro 
gram's ACT college adniis 
.sions te-it than prior classes. 
A( "I' officials report 

Average scores inched up 
last year to IS 3. two tenths of a 
point higher than 1S82 »3 
scores, they said. 

Two weeks ago. College 
Board officials reported tudenl 
scores on the Scholastic 
Aptitude Test > SAT i . the other 
major college admi.ssi<)ns lest 
rose modestly 

SAT verbal .scores were up 
one (Kiinl. while math scores 
rose three points 

Like the SAT. the ACT mea 
sures high schools seniors 
aptitudes in math. English. 
natural science and social 
studies 

ACT math scores rose three 
tenths of a point to IBl, social 
studies Iwo tenths of a point lo 
\~.:i. and natural science one 
tenth of a point to 21 . reported 
ACT spokeswoman Judy 
Kmery 

Both men anil «(imcn did 
t)est in natural .science Men 
posted an average score of 
22 4. the same as in 1982-»:5. and 
women averaged 19 ». an 
increase of three tenths of a 
point 

Women scored lowest in 



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math with a 16 I average 
Men's lowest average was 17 5 
in English 

Overall, women's average 
scores went up three tenths of 
a point to 17 W. while men 
notched a 19 ;i average, a two 
tenths of a point hike over last 
year. Emery said 

A perfect scon' on the ACT is 
36 points 

Thirteen percent of the stu 
dents scored in the 26 :Hi range. 
26 percent scored (rum 21 2.t 
fioinls. 28 prcent .scored 16 '-'0 
[Hiints and a third of the test 
takers scored 1 15 points Point 
distribution ha.s remained 
fairly constant for two ycjrs 
Emery stated 

Participants reported an 
average grade point average 
of 2 92^ slightly lower than last 
year, but Emery noted "stu 
dents did well on the test so 
thev mav just be more conser- 
vativc'in reporting their 
GPA s 

ACT officiaLs stress the 
scores forecast no significant 
upward trend Test averages 
have fluctuated slightly since 
1975 76. when scores levelled 
off after a six year drop of 16 



points 

The unexplained slump fol 
low(^d ACT s highest average 
of 19 9 in 1969-711 

The ACT test is given 
nationally five times a year 
from October to June. Student 
narrative report-s of individual 
scores are sent lo each partici 
pant's high school. Emery 
explained, except for June 
scores which are mailed 
directly lo the .student 

Average state scores are 
released only to the stales, she 
added 

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Page 6 rtw f^mmgar. Ocial»> 18. 19M 



Students get chance: help 
set Harper College policies 



Ntmi editor 

Appointin)( senators ant) 
other interested sluA-nts to 
colleKr tommiltees Is the first 
ordpr i>f tmsiness for the stu 
dent senate this fall, said 
Jeanne Pankanin itiret-tor «t 
student activities aivd student 
senate advi»er 

"The people in the seiialtf 
right now are reading the 
duties of each of f j< e and oeeid 
ing which otiice they would 
like to hold, student iruKtee 
Lisa VarKa> said We will be 
holding nominations 

Polic> decisions in many 
companies and schixil ^lovcrn 
ments are made only by one 
the president. Pankanin said 
At Harper most of the policy is 
formed by these committees 
she explained 

The committees are com 
posed of faculty represen 
tatives. elected students and 
administrators 

"The students really tio 
impact the decision making 
process, primarily through 
th«e committees. ■" Pankanin 
Mid. "Students ' seninR on the 
committees) are voting mem 
bers 

The fourteen committees 
are open to student participa 
tion. not just to senators 

The committees and their 
functions, as well as the 
number of non senator* 
needed are as follows 
V Academic Computing To 
review and make recommen- 
dations for the coordination 
and administration o aca 
demic computer services, 
including priorities tor use 
new acquisltKHis (its space 
neeiis. and so l>>rlh i>ne stu 



dent) 

m Admissions To regularly 
review and evaluate the 
admissions policies, prticesse* 
and procedures andf to make 
necesary recommendations 
lone sludenl i 

w Assessment and TeslinB To 
develop and coiirdmale college 
proKrams iiiid procedures for 
placiiiK studtuits m classes and 
the awarding of proficiency 
credit ' one student i 
» Athletics To review and 
make recomnieiKlatioiis cim 
cerning proposals for adoption 
and deletion ot \arNily sports 
and intramural proRrams. tlie 
support services necessary to 
maintain them, araf the use of 
facilities and equipment iwu 
students 

m CopyriKhl and Patent Ti' 
clarify and protect the rcsjirc 
live rights and responsibilities 
of individual college per.soniiel 
and Harper College with 
regard to the determination of 
ownership, etiuity, and use of 
invent ions and materials ongi 
nating with college personnel 
I one student I 

r Cultural Arts To plan pro 
grams for the college and com 
munity that are representative 
of the various arts dance art, 
drama, film, and music, and to 
sponsor forums for discussion 
of issues and ideas (four stu 
dents I 

» Curriculum To serve as an 
advisory body to the Vice 
President of Academic 
Affairs, and to review new pri^ 
gram concepts recommend 
approval ol new courses. 
changes in existing programs 
and suggeste<l consolidation of 
course offerings i two stu- 
dents ' 



m Educational Services To 
review and n-commend neces 
sary changes with restiect to 
those procedures and prac- 
tices of the several units of edu 
cational s«>rvices 'Media Ser 
vices. Library Services, and 
Special Services i which have 
impact on the instructional 
program ol the college l«" 
students ' 

m- Environmental Health jii'i 
Safety To monitor lliosi- 
things which affect the lieallh 
and safety of those wlio work in 
and utiliJ-e Harper College 
I two student?' 

•• F'acully Kvaluation To 
review and proinrse revisions 
to faculty evdiiialicin pro 
cedures ' t » o si udenis 

m- i.radualion To plan and 
conduct the graduation cere 
mony two students ' 

«■ Institutional Planning To 
conduct an institutional plan 
ning process by reviewing 
various reports, identifying 
key issue* and forwarding; rec 
onimendations to Itic (iresi 
dent ' two students I 

m- St udent Conduct To resolve 
student code of conduct vio 
lalions in accordance w ith the 
Student Code of Conduct Hear 
ing Procedure 'three stu 
ifents. two alternate students i 

» Student Publications To 
establish guidelines for the 
Harbinger' ' and the 'Point of 
"View' and to act in such a 
manner as to ensure 
adherence lo these guidelines 
and lo appoint editors in cief 
and serve as a hearing board 
for concerns grievances. ( two 
students' 



Where to study 
in peace & quiet 



HIGH PA 
COMPANY CAR! 
PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHAPPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• emOY THE CAMARADERIE 
• FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 

Phone 460 Of 4€1. or just slop inl 

M HARBINGER 

For ttM •ipvrience 




Sp0GiaU»tB in Wonmns MmM/i Care 

PREMENSTRUAL SYNDROME (PMS) 

Complete Treatment 

• Birth Control 

• Complmtm Gynecological Servicea 

• CotMdmntlml Counamllrtg 

• Spamkorm Bmaau 

Ptame Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington Heights Road. Suite 210 

(Just 1 Block SouVi o« GoH Hoadl 



By Cilrrn Hunt 
.Staff writer 

How many times have you 
tried lo sit down in the A 
liiunge to study and find that 
you «cre only f on linn 
yourself" 

Every few seconds, vou find 
yourself ItKikiiig around lo .see 
if you can spot anyone you 
kmivi ur would like to knii« 

(If course, there is aluays 
the library. If you're looking 
for an intellectual companion 
to study with, thai s proti.)t>l\ 
the place to to, except yonli 
soon find Ihiit cvcivcnc yuu 
meet is also looking lor an 
intellectual cmnp.Lnion lo 
study with 

The |x-o|ile who arc really 
there lo sludy arc usually in 
the back of the library in one ol 
the quiet sludy areas, but even 
then, they are €)l'tcn dislurtted 
by other students walking 
around or lixiking forsom(>one 
to sit with 

'\"ou don't need to tie both 
ered by these puitilcnis any 
more fjecau.se. starling last 
semester and continuing this 
semester. Quiet Study .Areas 
are in operation scattered 
around the campus. 



These areas are vacant 

classrooms whore serious .stu 
dont» can lake advantage ol 
the silent atmosphere to cram 
for that algebra exam or polish 
up that term paper without 
interruption 

Matt Scallon. student sen 
ator from the Technology 
Math and Physical Sciences 
division, was one of the prime 
movers in establishing the 
study areas 

"-A lot of people wanted to 
have spaces near their classes 
where they could study. Seal 
Ion said 

They're 'the quiet study 
rooms' like arms, with the 
library t)eini; the head 

Scailon indicated that the 
areas are getting a lot of use 
from students ■They re 
great." Scallon explained, 
it s one of those little things 
that are quietly successful" 

The rooms and the oi)eratint; 
hours are as follows 

nili.i. M.WlOa m. Noon 
H21.1. M.W;t-(i lapni 
i\X>. .M.W.F Warn N(x»n 
1 113. W 8-10 45 a. m, 
F:tiM. T R 10 :wia.m I p,m, 
I 2«)5e. T.R H 10 am, 
J 255. T.R Noon-6; LI p m, 
D117, RKpm 



HARBINGER 



For the 
Experience 



DISPATCHERS 

Oigital tquipmeni fias .Siown into a 45 6 billion corpora 
tion because of out reputation for quality 

we build quality into the products we sell - and then 
provide quality service lo our customer after the sale 

But because a customers business can sometimes go on 
around the clock, our service must be available when ii s 
most needed, not (ust wtien its most convenient 

That s good lot our cusiomers !>n(S it can be good 
lor you loo. if you d prefer to «/ork in the .afternoon 
or evening 

A Digiial Customer Response Representative provi<les 
Hie imfxjriant link tierween our field technicians and the 
tustomei They are the friendly and knowledgeable 
voice that is Digital Equipment to cusiomers calling our 
service tKjtIine -and they are team coordinators, estab 
lishlng priorities and schedules to those responsible for 
providing service on the customers premises 

II y'^'u fiave recent CRT and dispatching experience and 
would like lo utilize your skills in the fast-paced world of 
computers. Digital Equipment Corporation in Rolling 
Meadows may be the place for you 

Current lull and part-time opportunities are available in 
the afternoon and evening Tuesdays and Saturdays, or 
on weekends You II find excellent working conditions 
and will participate in Digitals famous compensation and 
benefits progiams 

This IS a rare opportunity if you do not have a technical 
background, but would lilie the advantages of working 
tot one of the world s leading computer companies Stu- 
dents requiting full ft. pan rime positions while attending 
school may also find this a par ticulariy rewarding and 
convenient opportunity 

Slop t>y out office to fii: out an application, or send 
resume, or letter detailing yout relevant enperlence to 
Edward Lawrence )r . 

Digital Equipment Corporation, Dept tOI4-3llt>, 
5600 Apollo Drive. Rolling Meadows. IL 60008 

We are an affirmativ« action employer 



PtRFtaiNTlRACTlON 




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Not Just Comics 



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Swanii's troubles oantinu«d 
111 mount this week as he 
.ipprarcd (or arraignment 
hefore Palatine County Judge 
I Have i( MY wav i Whopper 

Swami looked t-onfident as 
he entered the courtroom 
accompanied by his harem 
His confidence visibly faded. 
however, when Judge Whop 
per .set his bail at $5M).(Kt() 

The normally dignified 
mystic dropped to the fl(K)r and 
began kicking and screaming 
obsremties in Pig Latin 

As Swami was led away to 
the county lockup, " he 
attempted to borrow monev 
from the bailiff and several 
reporters present at the pro 
cet-dings, how i>\cr all declined 
to help 

Meanwhile, a new organiza 
tion was formed in the Palatine 
County area to help free 
.Swami The Palatini' Lil)era 
tion llrgani/alicm - FLO i 
began its drive to raise the tiail 
furids 

Though small in nimiljer as 
(•t yet. niemt)ership m the PLO 
seems to l)e growing hourly, 
yet few f>elieve the organiza 
lion can raise the half million 
dollars in the short lime 
required before the trial 
begins 

In an exclusive Harbinger 
interview with PLO head Va 
sure Are fat. several methods 
were revealed to help raise 
funds tor Swami s bail 

■'Our primary source of 



income will be derived from 
harassing homely looking 
saps in airport and "bus lermi 
nais." Are fat .said 

"A rare double-album set of 
Swami's benefit readings are 
soon to be released with the 
proceeds going to our great 
spiritual leader, Swami Are 
fat added. 

The benefit performances 
Include .Swami's appearance 
at the highly successful 'Con- 
cert for the Deaf at the not -so 
successful 'Shave the Whales 
Festival' 

"The concert for the deaf 
was a big hit, " Are fat said 
"You could ,say anything and 
get away with it, but lew peo- 
ple knew that whales, being 
mammals, need periodic 
.shaves " 

Are-fal explained that mem 
bership in the PLO is open to 
any Palatine County resident 
or supporter 

In a rare displav of magna 
nimity, the Harbinger has 
agreed to accept applications 
for memlM-rship in the organi- 
zation and forward them to 
their secret headquarters deep 
in the northwest suburban 
desert 

Parties interested in joining 
or supporting the PLO are 
encouraged to w rite to Y a-sure 
Are fat. The Harbinger. 
William Rainey Harper Col- 
lege. Algonquin and Roselle 
Rds. Palatine, ILfi«Xl67. Atten 
lion: M Hammers 



^im AT KjMf gs 









Pag* • Th* Haionger OOOOar 18 t9S4 



.Upcoming 



Philip Crane 

Philip Crane >eekini! re 
Hection j> Congressman, will 
be speaking at Har()er on fk I 
25 at 10 .» m in A 242a For Jur 
Iher information call Sharon 
Alter ext :511 

Gail Percy 

Call Perry, daui^hter <>{ C S 
Senator Charles Percy will 
speak <icl 22 at It) am in 
A 242a For further infarm^ 
tjon call Sharon Alter ext fii 

B.A.S.I.C. 

Rev Kichard Nationj. [>>j> 
tor ol the First Bapti.%1 Church 
o(Klk(;r.nr Village will leada 
discussion on Ihr topir of low 
linejs and d«'pres>>ti>n Thurn 
day Oct 18 in A 241 

The fall convention is Oil 
l»21 at Springfield IL It inter 
esird call David Roland. 
3<r7«si4« 



Ski Club 



The Harper Ski Club will be 
holdini; its first meeting 
Wednesday. tM 24 at 12 p m 
in A 241a. b Memberiships and 
upcnminK trips will be dis 
cus.sed 

Political Science 
Club 

The Political Si-ienre Club is 
sponsor'.njj a student deleKa 
lion to the National Model 
Cnited Nation in New York 
City April 2 7, 1983 

If interested contact Sharon 
Alter ext 311 as soon as possi 
hi.- 

What's Left 
Fall Fest 

l»ct 18 Kip Adotla who has 
appeared on several Show 
time specials, as well as the 
Carson show, will perform 
with Tavlor Mason in J 143 at 8 
p m .Admission is t3 for 
Harper students and tS for th* 
general public 

Oct 19 Willie Dixon ai>d the 
Chicago Blues Allstars with 
special guests. The James Cot 
ton Blues Band will perform at 
8pm in bidg M Admission is 
$5 lor Harper students and 17 
for the public 



Football 

Grand Rapids encounters 
Hawks at Harper at 1 p m Sat 
Oct 20 A special event" is to 
be announced. 



Campus 
Crusade 



Campus Crusade for Chnst 
will hold two meetings this 
week the first on Monday. 
Oct 22 in A 241b at I p m aiid 
the s«'ond on Tuesday. Oct tJ 
at 2p m in .A 242b 

Crusade is also planning a 
retreat at the Olympia Resort . 
Oconomowoc. Wise on Nov 

For more information about 



the meetings or our fall **fk 
end retreat call Knh Phillips 

at :!8I HM.i 'f\cnin»is' 

Data Processing 
Management 
Association 
Scholarship 

The Data Prixessina .Man 
agement Association will 
award one .scholarshifi to a 
Harper student 

The criteria required arr 
that the candidate be a second 
yearlirst semester within 
ime year of graduulion' .stu 
dent with an overall average of 
at least 2 5 and at least a 2 i 
average in cumputcT data pro 
cessing courses in fourM'> 
already completeii 

The candidate must subniil a 
brief i approximately two 
pages) tyjM'writlen presents 
lion covering their interest in 
the data proci^sing computer 
industry 

The deadline for submitting 
the application is Nov 9. 1S«4 
Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
nxmi A ;IIM 



Harry S. 
Truman 
Scholarship 

The Harry S Truman Foun 
dation offers a scholarship 
designed to provide oppor 
tunities for outstanding VS. 
students with potential lead 
ership ability to prepare for 
careers in government 
service 

To be eligible, students must 
be full time .sophomores work 
mg toward or planning to pur 
sue a l>accalaurt'ate program, 
have a 1.0 average, must stand 
in the upper fourth of the class. 
and be a f S citizen heading 
toward a career in 
government 

Interested students should 
submit a letter of application. 
a statement of career plans, a 
list of past public service 
activities or other leadership 
INSitwns. a current transcript. 
ami a «M) word essav discuss 
img a public policy issue of 
Jheir choice to Carol A Zack. 
Truman Scholarship Facultv 
Representative. A :t64. by Nov 
1. 19B4 

Candy Sale 

The Harper Rhythm and 
Moves Dance Company will be 
•elling candy bars to fiind their 
next nance concert 

Candv Bars are tl and all 
proi-eeds wJl go to the dance 
company For more infonna 
tion, call Julie Gentry or Friu 
Holmes at ext 466 

Mini Concert 

The Khck Waller Duo. con 
sisting of a flutist Susan Klick 
and guitarist Anne Waller, will 
perform Thursday. Oct 2.') at 









t 
i 

J 


r ^—COUPON— 1^ 

1 PERM or 1 
1 BODY WAVE j 

■ ^22.50 ; 

27t W. lAM). /MUWTON rUZA 


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^ '--v ^,._*...., , .. .„, 


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Thr wilimi ruimh hannlkr 


l«di 



12 15 in P-105, Adiiiis.sii>n is 
free 

Speed Reading 

Speed Heading lor the Husi 
ness Person, a five week 
seminar, will be held on Thurs 
days from «i Mi 8 4.5 pm start 
ing Oct 18 and ending Nov 1.5 
The classj-s will be held at the 
Northeast Center, 1175 South 
Wolf rd . Prospect Height.s 

Efficient reading techniques 
improve not only s|)eeif, tmt 
also comprehension and mem 
ory Practice materials 
include business journals 
reports and informational 
sources Optional telephone 
contact following the seminars 
reinforces application 

Topics will include skim 
mmg, .scanning, rapid reading, 
critical reading, phrase read 
ing. previewing. select ion of 
major ideas and memorv 
retention 

Tuition is tIaT.aO plus a $111 
fee To register, call .197 Slum, 
ext 4111. 412 or Ml. To assure 
correct registration, identify 
course reference nuinber 
LLX«7i(M)l 

Sales Seminar 

Harper college is offering an 
all day seminar entitled Sell 
mg [Professional Services ' on 
Tuesday. Oct W from K tm 
pm at the college 

Accountants, attornevs, 
business consultants and 
account managers all need to 
sell their professional ser 
vices This seminar will show 
participants ways to develop a 
practice factor, "increase profit 
margins and increase client 
retention 

Topics will include sue 
cessful practice development 
determining the needs of the 
client, organizing and plan 
ning proposals and how to sue 
cessfully obtain the commit 
ment to informal verbal pro 
posals and formal written 
proposals 

Tuition is $H| plus a $14 fee 
To register call 397 3000 ext 
410, 412 or 3<ll To assure cor 
reel registration, identify 
course reference number 
LMMoao^l 

Material 

Requirements 

Seminar 

Harper College will offer a 
two-day seminar on material 



retjuirments planning on Tues 
day Oct .m and Wednesday 
Oct :)1 from K :tii to A p m in 
C IIB 

Material requirements plan 
ning 'MRP I is essential to 
company efficiency and prol 
its This seminar discuss(>s the 
fundamental functions of the 
MRP system including its 
design characteristics! the 
master schedule, bill of mate 
rial structure, resource 
requirements planning. MRP 
ouputs and uses, regeneration 
versus net changes and s\ stern 
implementation 

Seminar leaders will («■ Don 
aid J Mayer. CPl M . man 
ager of prmluction inventory 
control at Sloan Valve Co , anil 
Eugene L Magad. a.ssociate 
professor coordinator for the 
Material Management Pro 
gram at Harper College 

Tuition is $2IK) plus a $27 fee. 
which includes materials and 
lunch A special tuition rale of 
$180 per participant will he 
given if thre«> or more ix-rstms 
from the .same company regis 
ter as a group 

To register, call :(i»7 SikkicxI 
410. 412 and .1(11 Plea.se use 
i()urs»» numl)er LLM083 (Nil to 
assure correct registration 



Telephone 
Semmar 

■Telephone Techniques: a 
Reflection of Your Business s 
Image." a onedav seminar, 
will be held on Friclav. Oct 26 
from Sam to 3 p m in Cua. 

Through extensive par 
ticipation in ami observation of 
role plays, each seminar par 
ticipant will learn courteous 
professional wavs to answer 
the telephone, transfer calls. 
screen calls, put callers on 
hold and take messages: 
develop methods to effectivelv 
deal w ith problem callers . rec 
ognize the importance of his or 
her role in promoting a good 
first impression of the com 
pany; learning how profes 
sional handling of customer s 
telephone inquiries can infki 
ence sales and make the com 
pany more profitable 

The tuition is $85 plus a $13 
fee, which includes materials 
and lunch. To register, call 
397 3000 ext 410. 412 or 301 To 
assure correct registration, 
identify course reference 
number LXX047^1 



Employment 
Law Seminar 

Avoiding Legal Problems 
With the Hiring and Firing 
Process." an all day seminar, 
will tie held at Harper on Tues 
day , Oct 23 « 30 a m 4 p m m 
Cl(»3 

There was a time when (leo 
pie were hired and fired at 
will ■ During the selection pro 
cess the potential employer 
would ask questions that 
related lo how long the candl 
date intended to slay » ith the 
company Unknowingly. Ihe 
company was suggesting that 
it wanted the employee for life- 
an implied contract which 
recently has been the target of 
a number of lawsuits brought 
on b\ the tvonomic slowdown 

The problem of hiring and 
firing withing the restraints of 
the law became obvious as the 
number of suits increased. 

This course will investigate 
methods of hiring and firing 
employees which are within 
the constraints of the law 

Topics will include the law. 
its contents, its intents, and 
case types to date; hiring and 
terminating wilhin the con 
straints of the law: the right 
person ; the job description and 
standards of performance; the 
advertisement; the applica- 
tion and the interview; the 
selection; performance 
appraisals; (locumentation 
and choies; giving notice on 
resignation 

Tuition is $91 plus a $11 fee, 
which includes lunch To regis- 
ter call ;i97 :«xiO ext 410, 412 or 
101 To assure correct registra 
tion. indicate course reference 
number LMM040 



Office 

Management 

Seminar. 

The Harper College Institute 
for Management Development 
will offer an all-day seminar 
entitled •Effective Manage- 
ment for the Office Super 
visor" on Thursday, Oct 25 
from 8:30 am to "4 pm in 
C-103 

For additional information 
call ext S93, 



Remember 
Your 
Sweetie! 

Sweetest Day, October 20 



VILLAGE 



^(JJUxKUX^ 



SHOP 



991-0222 

\hH IJK.ITH)\.' 

Squire Bldg. 

(Downtown Palatinei 

(next to Zimmer Hardware) 
M-F 9:0O.9:00, Sat. 9 00-5:30: Sun. 12,00-4;00 



■•«*• 



Th« Hartmgar. OclolMr IS, laH ftqe 9 



'Windy City' is just film in the wind 



MarriBR JahaNhea 

Kalf CafulMw 

JwkMmlrl 

Onc« upon « tinw. therr was 

• gang calM "The Rogwns " 

AnoMiedBy. ttiry grew iip 

Wtiidi Is a iitwinv. bccmimf if 
they'd only stayr<i youiiK, 
Armyan Bprniitein would 
nevrr have roadr this nKivir 

It btghM tHIB(«lWly rmmgh 
Daiiiny< John Slits > awakes »ne 
day to find hb pri MigagMi tn 
aiwthrr man. his friends tfrtft- 



FHm review 



inK from hi in ami hi!> t>e.st 
Inrnd <t> ini; 

Danny must answer a 
deiiresiiini; question How is he 
Koiaft to get his girl hack, 
rpffroup hts nana, and save his 
tKf.sl fnewl without burinfl hi.>i 
audiem-f to tears* 

H« fails to answ«7 the ques 
tion and swx-e«fd» in boring his 




The Rouge* (from left to rt9til. lop) Eddy (James Sutoriust. Pe»« 
(Eric Pierpoint). Danny (Jo«in Sf>ea). Bobby (Jeffery OeMunn^ Sol 
(AM*i Moetal). (middle) Mtckey (Jim BorrelU). and (bottom) IMarty 
(Leeria Oa Jan) are liie trienda iwtio've grown up togeltwr in Windy 



Transii^eotheque 

firi'M'ul.t 

Wed. — Jello Wrestling 

50* drinks 9-11 
Also win a chance to splish and splash with a doll 

Fri. — Ladies Night 

Free drinks for ladies 9-11 

Sat. — Oct. 27 
• "Halloween Night" 

Come party with the ghouls and goblins 
Win prizes or cash in our chilling Halloween contest 

Sat. Nov. 3 — 
Finals for Halloween Contest 

1st prize $100.00 
2nd prize $50.00 
3rd prize $25.00 
4th prize A Free bottle of champagne 

Watch your tavorite sports or music videos 
on our spectacular 1 2 foot giant screen 

Transiseotheque 

1622 N. Mannheim R. 
Stone Park 

865-9768 



audienc* 

Which means ttu- wntt-r 
d«r«-t or would hjvc had a true 
blue bomb on his hands il it 
hadn't been for two thinKsi 

Omr IS J<»h Mostel , who has 
prarticly every funny line in 
the movie, the other i.s James 
Sutorius. who has the only 
funny part in the mot le 

For It is those two who pop in 
just when .vou can I bear 
another moment ol .John 
Shea s whining, "save the 
day" humor 

Bernstein made a tactical 
error m not focusinf! on those 
two more 

He made another in allow uii; 
Kate I'apshaw on the set .She is 
cast into the role of a person 
i Emily I w ho can no longer to! 
erale living with a thirty year 
old Peter Pan. Danny She ha.s 
deeided to leav<« him and get 
married to a wealthy man and 
live happily ever alter 

< If course, Danny is going to 
try and win her back Becau.se 
he s a wimp, he's going to tail 
And since Capshaw makes a 
completely unsym pathetic 
heroine, the audience doesn t 
care either way 




Eddy (James Sutorhw) K kidnapped by hfa friend Pete (Eric Pier- 
point) tor a night of wina. mmwn, and song. 



Bernstein's final and fatal 
tactical error was in his uner 
ring lack of timing 

The movie wasn I sad or 
funny 

The [Xitential ol this movie 
brings the audience s emotions 
.straight to the surface, hut 



they are never given the 
chance to erupt 

If the mo\Je were rated for 
it's potential, it would receive 
four stars However, the movie 
as a whole isn't worth view- 
ing 



Bv eiih Vm-k 
Staff writer 



y&^T (iihI Kirk' ixrs inetal alUtvk 



H> iMotl Iriiilrll 

Staff writer 

(In the brighter side of 

today's metal scene comes a 

talented Canadian quintet 

called "Kick Axe" 

IXin t let the name fool you, 
these guys aren't .vour every 
day leather and studs Devil 
worshippers Not only is this 
one of the Ijest metal debuts of 
the year, it has to tie otw of the 
be$t in a long time 

I can honestly sav there isn t 
one bum rut on this album 

From theofiening scream on 

Heavy Metal Shuffle . to the 
closing harmonies on "Just 
Passin Through ". lead singer 
tie<irge Criston leaves no .stone 
unturm^d Whether he s grow I 
ing like a tieast on ■ Maneater 
or imitating a siren on "Cause 
for Alarm , the guy kntiws how 
to handle the role of frontman 
beautifully by being almost 
everywhere at once 

The twin guitar attack of 
Larry Gillstrom and Kay 
Harvey is also another strong 
point on this album 

They prtjve their versitality 
through every song on th<- di.sc 

Listen to tile sensitive play 
ing on 'Dreaming About You' 
I probably the U'sl cut on the 
album I, and then the faster 
than lightning soloing on 
"Cause for Alarm ' 

The whole album is classic 
hard rock at its best 

These guys obviouisly 



not afraid to take some 
chances and that is something 
a lot of other metal bands can't 
.say 

With the west coast turning 
out an average of two new 
heavy metal bands a day, a lot 
ol people might think that Y&T 
are .just another band trying to 
cash in on the metal craze that 
i-s sweeping the country 

Not -SO. these guys have been 
together more than a decade 
and their latest l,P. "In Rock 
Wc Tru-st IS tlie band's sixth 
effort and a surprisinc let 
down 

14/HOM 

I uper ooiiQe rruic macttlie 



PlaylLsts (or wmm 

Top Five 

Itequesled .Songs 

1 Panama Van Halen 

2 Belter Be Crtiod To .Me Tina 
Turner 

:l On The Dark Side J< hn 
Cafferly 

4 Purple Rain Prince 

5 Sexual Healing Marvin 
Gaye 

TopTwenly 
Current Songs 

1 I Just Called To Say 1 Ixive 
\'ou-Slevie Wonder 

2 Im So Kxcited Pointer 
Si-slers 

3 Let s Go Crazy Prince 

4. The Glamourous Life Sheila 



Don t get me wrong, these 
are still the .same guys who 
gave us probably the best 
hard rock album ever released 
illiBI s Karth.shaker"i. and I 
still think they are one of the 
most talented bands around. 
l)ut where the heck did all that 
energy and raw power go? 

You certainly won't find it on 
this album li you manage to 
stay awake through the first 
two cuts on side one. "Rock 
and Roll's Going to Save the 
World" and "Life. Life Life 
you notice something isn t 
I iMiliiiitml OK |Mxe III 



.7. She Bop Cvndl Lauper 

6 Hard Habit To Break 
Chicago 

7 Luck\ Star Madonna 

8 Are We Uurselves'.' The Fixx 

9 Purple Rain Prince 

10 Blue Jean David Bowie 

U Caribbean Queen Billy 
ticean 

12 What sUve Got To Do With 
If'Tina Turner 

13 There Goes My Baby- 
Donn.'. Summer 

14 Swept Away Diana Ross 

15 Cruel Summer- 
Bananarama 

16 Missing You John Waite 

17 Wake Me Up Before You 

Go Go wham: 

IB Dynamite Jermaine 

Jackson 

19 I Feel For You Chaka Khan 

2(1 Go Insane Lindsay 

Buckingham 

cvmpiled bv : Kim Pnviir 
WHCM Radio Mumc Dlrrclar 



^RED GABLES MOTEL 

A NICE COZY PLACE 

BUDGET RATES 




3SB-3443 




875 W. NORTHWEST HWY. (RT. 14) 
PALATINE, ILLINOIS 60067 

LOCATED 3T0 4 MILES WEST OF RT. 53 AND ARLINGTON RACE TRACK 



P^t 10. TI»»*rtl«iB". Oc«*w 1» t»« 



.Off Beat 



PiL, Romeo Void, Rappin' Ronnie danee mixes 




Album review 



SonR" is also offered but dif 
lers nnly slightly from the sm 
(jk? version 

PiL s first single Public 
Image. ■ a rather straightlor 
ward nxrker, and Sis Blue 
Water' are also on the dist but 
the big hit here is ■ This is Not a 
U»veS*mc 

You will fall in love with it 



Public Image Limiteds 
import maxi single ■This is 
Not a Love Song' has been in 
print for nearlv a year but it is 
only recently that this alter 
native dance musu- disc has 
become readily available to 
the U S consumer 

Known only by the Virgin 
|toc«r(fe catalogue numt>er of 
V9S9-I2. this gem is a must lor 
aay aXernative mu&ic t> J 

Johnny Lvdon. formerly 
Johnny Rotten of the Sex 
Pistois. and the PiL gang gives 
the world their best work since 
•79s "Metal Box 

The bean of this 45rpm 12" is 
the single version of "This is 
Not a Uive Song " Four and a 
half minutes of Lydon s nasal 
whining backed by an 
extremely heavy baasline and 
drumt)eat 

It IS hard to imagine nasal 
whining as danceablo, but 
Lydon's continuous repitition 
of the title is the hook in the 
song that reels the dancers in 

Apparently selling out to the 
material appeals oif commer 
cial success, l.ydon sings 
hjppytohavethanlohavf 
not big husiness is very wise 
I'm crossing over to enter 
prixe.. 

Thai IS the last thing one 
would expect to hear from PiL 

A rrmixed vfrsion of "Love 




picx lyrics tonlaining mcs 
sages to exercize the mind "A 
Girl' IS fairly simple 

The warning is be wary of 
the scorned woman." there's 
a way to walk that says 'Stay 
away' ami a time to go roumf 
the ions way 

The flip side contains the 
album cut of Six Days- and 
One" which maintains the 
same smooth instrumental 
feel but lyall's vocals become 
eerie and the lyrics compli 
rated . " ami I find as I add up 
these lonn days without you 
distance equals loss p/i;-. 
(rnie 

Either of the-r Mirij;> mi\ 
well and have iiti-al lun.^lruc 
lion for breaks I imihinedwith 
a sure pop appeal. .\ Girl m 
Troufile will keep ynu out of 
trouble 



Do you Enjoy: 

-"Watching movies? 
- Attending coAcerts? 
-Listening to Albums? 
-Going to restaurants? 

Why not write about your 
entertdinment experiences. 

Tlie Harbinger « looking for movie, 
concert album and restaurant reviewers. 

To apply, simply stop by the 
Harbinger ORkx. A367 

IkHARBINGERjwthe 



brother Ron fieafien has hit the 
ground gotta tyetieve he's the 
dude of the hour got the glory. 
got the power " 

Fun IS also poked at the pre 
sent administration s ideas of 
programs to improve the lot o! 
impoverished minorities. 
okav people, ease on 
through kappin Ron 

Reagen 's got cheese for you 
got a big civil servrtc that'll 
take v-our best and a volunteer 
armv that It r jke the rest 



The idea is that cheese lines 
and the army are not solutions 
to the problems, just ways to 
dull the pains 

The backing music keeps a 
strong sense of beat and 
rhvthm going "Rap " is a 
dance mix and not just a piece 
of comedy to listen to. 

"Rap Master Ronnie" sue 
cessfutly combines politics 
and dancing. 

by Tim Pwrv 
KntrrUinmrnl iLilitor 



Romeo Void is currently 
enjoying success with their 
new single "A Girl m Trou 
ble< Is a Temporary Thmg ■ but 
it will be the extended re-mix 
of the song that will make them 
a dance club stamlbv 

On 415 Records. M (filtO. A 
Girl " is extended from the 
■Imin t2sec Ip version to 6min 
12»ec 

Tbe drums are replaced with 
electronic drums that add 
more power and snap to the 
song tJebrah lyalls voice is 
smooth and flowing, keeping m 
pace with the band\s rhythm 
instead of compeiing »ith it 

With a calm and confident 
sound, the song exudes cool 
while still keeping people on 
the dancefloor Instead of com 



Mi'lal {Hack continued... 




Rap Master Ronnie. " Sil 
ver Screen Records SSRll'i. 
performed by Reathel Bean 
and the Doo'nesbury Break 
Oew IS a curious piece of wax 
Written by G B Trudeauand 
E Swados, "Rap Master Ron 
nie comes across Intel 
ligently as political satire and 
holds up well as a viable piece 
of dance nuisic 

•Rap' is a (i.innly of the 
incumbent President trying to 
reach r^;nority \oters with a 
medium he thinks they will 
relate to 

.\s Ronnie raps away, he 
blunders through the entire 
vocabulary of rapping and 
stumbles over every break 
mixing trick in the book 
"Okay people, gotta get donn 



I iinlinui'il lYiini |)aer H 

right The problem doesn't lie 

in the band s ability 

Instead, the blame should h*» 
put on the production, or 
should I sav over pnxluction 

While slick and glossy pro 
duction might work fine with 
more mainslreaiu <icts like 
Slvxor Journes . il lu.^l iloesn't 
film with a hard rocking band 
like Y4T 

One listen to "Earthshaker 
or IWOs "Black Tiger" and 1 
think )i)ull hear what I m talk- 
ing about 

You see, these guys are at 
their best when the rough 
edges are still iiilact. not 
smoothed out. 

Lead guitar player and 
vocalist Dave Meniketti ban 
dies both roles fairly well His 
voice IS very similar to Sammy 
Hagar s. and he can riff it up 
with the best of them when he 
gets a chance, which, unfortu- 
nately on this album, isn't a 
whole lot 

While most of the cuts are 
>-;i.-ilv frirj;flt;ibl.' Ihcn slill 



manage to be a few bright 
spots 

The (wo i-uts tliat shine on 
side one are the hard rockin 
"Masters 4 Slaves" and the 
well-pacert I'll Keep on 
Believinp 

Although Ihi.-i IS Meniketti s 
band, the rhythm guitar work 
of Joey Alv'es should not go 
unnoticed, especially on these 
two vsongs, 

Leonard Haze, on drums. 
and Phil Kennemore. on bass. 
are the other two members 
that round out the group 

Side two is basically the 
same txiring fare, but closes 
out with two gems. "She's a 
Liar ". which is reminiscent of 
the Y&T we're u.sed to. and the 
moving and beautiful ballad 
called "This Time " which is 
pulled off beautifully by 
Meniketti 

Out of a possible ten songs on 
this album, only lour are really 
worth catching Pretty disap- 
pointing, from a band that usu- 
allv bats 1.000. 



Presenting 
Harbinger Personals 

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UJOKINI"; FOR a Job'' TI» lllinocf Ji* 
Srnicr liils many job Iwlmgs. bolli lull 
and part tinif in iN' areas ol irlCTical. 
(>rof«»ional lecllnical. »-ari-ht>u« 
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1 thru Friday 



MESENCERS NEKliKli, piii imie 
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IMTED l».*RCEt. m Morthbrw* a 
ukine appliralions lor pari lime 

unlattavTii amJ mrtt^ tliiurti 9 a m i 
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MMdav thru Friday Salary Knwcirr 
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Cuclj I. r 1.11 ht 255 .iT7; a.^k liw 
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4-Mie«i«?n«im' IS siw* quality ia«MilNi 
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I9M FIREBIRD (01 PE IM w aulo 

ISnlire new heavy duty suspemlon. 
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r«»l»red Many nood partf; Creal pos 
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Call S77 TIKI no weekends and M. W. F 
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!VliM-elliiii«-<>ii» 

RESKAKCH Cjlaloil «i| 1(..<I«) lopn* 
Sendtl Research. WSDeactora. Chi 

cago-ll-mwg'im «<»»»■ 

a WAR 01S> female student wllo Itkes 
to party in moderation, but is also 
recponsible is looking lor same lo sign a 
Ibedroom apartinenl near sctmol lany 
•oDirtnrt to«ni Begin Dec Donna 



WE STEAM Clean Carpel Repair anil 
Sell brand name vacuums at very rca 
timabli: prices Call Tim ntOSZ 



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«E.Et>.ATM 
terviv*,"!, , 
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a woril prm f^ -< 
»,maH' 1 .ill K 
iiir jui jpp<'.'" 



kLlWtypmg 



WEDDING DRESS wtitte w train 
Never worn Simple but pretty Siw » 
im (W Call Donna at StUEa 


«UUI M.t 


■ lt«ir AC 
k^ nuifl 


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.'I., V ■ 


II.' r.'p;iir 



ZELDA PIXASE Come Home All Is 
forgiven Myron 

lUREM WANTED. Noesiiiertence nee 
essary Most own h»ck»a«. Contact 
Swaml Row 5 Cellblocli C, Palatine 

Couoiy Jail. _ ___. 

TIM lnnllBemrwort.lluuMtitKTOii 

We re doomed D 

.11. VI ill you ever be here at S -*) a m " 

L.iisr Brown waljet m A Bldg. by rh. 
Ironl entrance phones Call H ■•:>: 



Ths HaitMigar. Octobet IS. 19B4 P^ il 




Tennis captain retnrns 

for re«;ioiial tourney 



Friendly Eds 
Fro Ficks 



■> It** or Sw^rmry 
Staff »rilrr 

Amy RasmuKiien. Tliv Lady 
Hawks lennw Ifam captain, 
injured twr ankle Sept 26 in a 
home match aKaiiisI Joliet 

fUsmusiwn. lhouf>h. will be 
ready for the reglonals t;>ct 
S-27 in Lille. Tit 

This was a blow to the team 
in that her racket was an 
important forre 

As the No 1 siiiKles player. 
Rasmus.son had never lost a 
set in her first Ihrre mulches 
The injury came m the (he first 
set o( the fourth match break 
ing her streak 

Paired with Tina Szczep. the 
duo made up the No I doubles 
team 

Since then. Szczep has taken 
over the top spot in smgleii and 
Ann KoKers fUlcd in the vacant 
double!) spot. 



Even with Amy on the side 
lines, the Lady Hawk.s scort'd a 
victory over Joliel ,> 4. Sept 2»» 

Coach Martha Lynn Bolt 
said ab<»ut the viclory The 
entire team pulled .ifter line 
up adjustments (or doublis." 

Al Moraine Valley, the Lady 
Hawks had a dispoinling 
defeat (> 3 With the liestplaver 
injured. Szczep filleti in for the 
first time She lost the match 
going the entire three sets 

The third game in three days 
took place in Chicago The 
Lady Hawks faced North 
Park, a four year school The 
wear showed as Ihev k>st <Mi. 
not even scoring a single set 

With Ra.<»niu!ieen still on the 
injured list, the Hawks retord 
slipped to :m against Illinois 
Valley on Oct 2 at Harper 
Once again the Lady Hawks 
didn't win a single set 



The next day. Waubonsee 
came to Harper and ladies 
smothered them 7 2 Ava Van 
derhoest made one of her best 
appearances ol the season 
defeating Waiibonsee s .Amv 
Martin «i, fit) 

The Hawks overall record is 
♦-I and the conffronce record 
icU. 

This Friday, the ladies have 
a critical match agaiast Lake 
County College the match 
will determine the first and 
second place teams as they 
will appear in the regionals 

Of the eight teams in the 
regionals. two will go to the 
National Junior College Tennis 
Tournament in Florida 

• 1 think «e re going to be a 
surprise team We'll be back to 
our original line up and we re 
going to win. said Bolt 




Tina Siciap •howt h«r back bond. (Photo by Chuck Oobson) 

This ive(*k\s 



Harper sptprts sked 



i imlliwmi frani p»itr u 
Invite this Friday and Satur 
day The team will return 
home to play Kishwaukee 
Tuesday. Oct it. at h p m 

III Intramurals Harper has 
ris own thon and it s a[»ll\ 



called the Harperlhon this 
Saturday. Oct 2ii. there will lie 
asene.'sof 1 J mile fun runs Ml 
runners will receive Har 
perthon t shirts and winners 
will receive championship I 
shirls 



If your IhiiiB is ilancing 
instead of runnint;. .m>u can't 
mis,s the (tancf workshop On 
Nov 2 the Hariwr inlianiural 
program will hmld a niic d.iy 
workshop from 1 :! [i ni Thc 
enlrv deadline is Oct 2(> 



Golden 
opportunity 




Tkhr MKk in America. 
Buy US. Savings B«ind\. 



Th€» Harbinger 
Needs Sports Writers! 



If >ini ciijov »|Mirl» fnwi n!>hiii^ 

to vtaltr fxtlo l<> liilliar<i>. and 

mn write. u."ll lake voiil 



Slop bv .4-367 
or call e\t. 160. 



And here he is once again, the 
man who wants to be a used 
car salesman, but instead is a 
sports writer. Friendly Kd 
Kensik. 

La.st week. 1 w as lii 4 and for 
the entire year m\ record 
stands at ffl 18 And now this 
week s selections 

IHICA(;<)I4-3I at Tampa 
Bay 1 3-4 1: The Bears need this 
win to slay atop the NFC Cen 
tral division Buccaneers did 
not ItKik good in their 1.3 7 loss to 
Detroit Take the Bears by a 
touchdown 

Clevelandil-iil at I IN( l\ 
N.\TIM-«i: Loser of the game 
will have to wait until next 
year for a playoff bid Take the 
Cinn Bengals because of the 
home field advantage and only 
a six point loss to New England 
last week 

Denvrri5-ll al Bl'K- 
KALOni 71: Bills should 
finally win a game because the 
Broncos played .Monday night 
and will be tired. The snow- 
storm the Broncos played in 
will take something out of 
them 

HKTK01T(2 .-.1 at >lin 
nesolai2-.ii: Teams are 
always beaten up after play 
ing the LA Raiders the pre 
vious week So look for Min 
nesota to tx- slugcish and lose 
to Oelroil 

V|i»iiii<; III at NKVV KM. 
I. \\l)i.> 21 : M Dolphins 
.should px[)erience their lirst 
loss of the sea.son This is based 
on two factors one is that the 
game is in New Kngland and 
second is that Miami did nul 
have an Impressive game 
against a terrible Houston 
team last week 

New York Oiantsi4-:il al 
PHILADKLPHIAiS-tl: 
P Kagles quarterback Jaw 
orski has had two gixxl games 
m a row That, plus the home 
field advantage, gives PhilK 
the i^ame 

PtTTSBlK(iHil-:!i al Indi 
aBapolisi2-.ii: Pitt s upset of 
San Francisco last week was 
predicted m I his column Pitt 
Steelers should have no proh 
lems «ilh Indy Colls who arc 
fading m the .\FC east 

Sealllei.i-2I at liRKKN 




BAY(1-5I: Green Hay will not 
have to face a driving snow 
storm in Milwaukee So take 
the GB F'ackers to have a big 
day offensively in their second 
win of the season 

WASH1NGTONI5-2I at 
Sl.i.ouisil-3i: Redskins are 
hot They have won their last 
five games This game will 
depend on St Louis duo of 
Lomax and (jreen If 
Wash Redskins stop the duo 
they'll win Take the Redskins. 

K.VNSAS CITVU^I at New- 
York Jelsi 5-2 1 : Jets have won 
their last two games by six 
points Kansas City will want 
revenge for its one point loss 
Just two weeks ago against the 
Jets in KC Take Kansas Cit\ , 

Los Angeles Raidersie-li al 
SAN iHKMIU-.ll: Im com 
miting sports-prediction sui 
cide this »eek as 1 lake the SD 
Chargers in an upset over L.A 
Raiders QB Plunketl is injured 
and last week Chargers did not 
score an offensive touchdown 
So the Chargers are due 

SAN FRANCISCO! (ill at 
Honstoniit 7): Kven though 
they re at home. Houston 
should .still l)e without a win 
SK 4t(ers quarterback Mon 
tana tears apart the Houston 
defense San Francisi-o by 17 
points 

New Or leans I .'!-4 I at 
D.\LL.VSi 4-:ii : Wlicn s the last 
time the D Cowboys lost three 
games in a row'' It wont be 
this time Take the Cow-boys by 
14 points 

Mondav Nighl Fnolball - 
L4»S ANGKI.KS RA.MS(4-:il al • 
Atlanta! ;>-4 1: So far this .sea 
son. there have Iwen no upsets 
on Monday Nighl Falcons are 
favored by one point .so lake 
the Rams b\ a touchdown. 




A potential Harper tMskMbali play»r during Iryout*. (Photo by Chrta 
Musaachio) 



Plqn <? TtMMwtMigff Octaam m. i'A« 




Moraine stops Hawks win streak at six 



h« Ihim Jirki 
!i(afl ttnlcr 

It is Mid thai ail gCNxt thingii 
mint mme to an end ami Kuch 
was Ihr rase Ui.st Saturday 
ntghl 

Th«>Hari»i-||j«k> >. i (out 
bjll learn Milffrcd Iheir (irst 
detcal jfter six tiraitthi wins 
As they lost jt th*- hands o( thf 
Moraine Valley Marauders. 
It'll with d 12 7 decmion 

For the first lime this year 
tl)« Hawks ulfen^f <li«i not 
M'orf hedire the oppjnents did 
Thi^ <.is a very low scoring 
»;.iiii> .ind all o( the iteoring 
occurrwl in the first halt 

On the MiinuKlrr s first jKi* 
■spsion qiiarterhiick T«lll 
^u^^•■l I onm-oted on a lonj! 
[i.is\ u, ii^sht e(wl .Ichn Odii 
gm^n ilet'ii in M.': 
ritorv F'rimi IIuM' 
lMK*k I'ete Kiekl.ili htasu-d in 
for a Hii lead The |M)inl after 
was mi>is«-d 

The only Ihins lh.it Ix-jt us 
were Ihe two lonfj past. pL>\ > 
iMld defensive lineman Allan 
Rogers "They heat m <>n our 
pas.s covr- ■■•<■ 

Late 11 1 quarter, 

the Haw I .• started 

clicking i>n the Moraine Val 
ley 47 varcl line. Hawks tjuar 



terl)«k Mike Williams ■ Ifcof :J5 
for 122 yardsi paswd lo iiaht 

end Don :• \ " - ■■'•• ■■, '• 

rambled ' 

Two pi.'_ 
Albreeht again a.s ht- i.iui^lri 
another Williams pa^> tn knot 
the sct»re at six i^hm-k BtTleth 
btxited th«' extra (wint and th«" 
Hawks had a tempcirary lead 
ol 7 « 

DunnR the sec-ond quarter 
the Marauilers oftenM' strurk 
again as Fuesisel hil tinht cni) 
Matt Foley in the end zone on a 
cnntroversial call one of many 
in the game A two poml con 
version failed ,inct the Mure 
man 10 slay 12 7 the re^i ,,l iln- 
game 

ThrouKhoul the secwid half 
hoth i)flens4"s were shut out 
Man\ lime«^thellar{n ■ 
tried III Miire- hut : 
emfe-d in vain itne sik 
pie wa!< late in lh> 

quarter when Mike \\ 

tcMned a '*Hail Msiry boinii 
intended for Luis (!on/.ile/ 
(mly to have it go past hiy out 
stretched arms! 

We just played a |!«KMt (not 
ball team We can I shut out 
the offense in the set-oitd hall 
and not score any points our 
selvfss," said Hawks defensive 






DH t n t iw iMCk ThonuB Turner )s being looked after during the fiarper-Moraine Valley game. The 
ttowks k>«t in the (og 12-7 to the Moraine Valley Marauders last Saturday night (Photo by Marco Sllva) 



hack eoach < JeofI Baion 

( lur rwxt game will bv d test 
of our abilifv to Cume hMk 



after a loss, saiit defensive 
cotinlinator Ron l-anham 
The Hawks next test will tie 



SatiiiTl;i> iiyainsl Ihe Crrand 
Rapid ' Muh Kaiders at 
HarfXT, 1 p in 




Wrestler aims for 



''88 Olyiiipies, 



goes 



to 



games 



MknAi«nd(rlgM)geltahoidonOanLoprie«xi 

(Photoby Rick Hall) 

Ihmks noh\s 

N4(] F-ball rac*e in 

qiiandiy, Harperthoii 



The Harper loss to Moraine 
Valley has turned the N-tC 
iNorlh fentral Community 
College Conference i lead into 
a hodge ptidse because three 
teams could end the season 
tied for first place 

With the Triton win •tl-7 o*w 
Joliet. three teams are left 
with only one confereiwe loss 

Moraine Valley is K-1 m the 
conference and finished with 
the conference schedule tor the 
year t)n the other hand. Tritun 
has a 4 1 N4C record and two 

?;ames left in the conference 
nclude<l is the Triton DuPage 
match up. IX-t 27. that could 
decide third place 

Harper s last two games are 
■galnstGraiMilUpidsihisN.it 



urday and Thornton, tict 27 in 
South Holland 

When (he playoffs are over 
the winner of ihe Region 1\ 
tournament will a't to the .Mid 
west Bowl in Cedar Falls. 
Iowa The Midwest Bowl is 
held in the UNI < University of 
Northern lowai Stadium 
where the top team will play 
the runner up of the Iowa stale 
championship 

.\lso with the Midwest Bowl 
IS the Like Cola Bowl featuring 
Ihe Iowa and Minnesota 
champions 

Back to the grinds of the 
N4C. this weekend as the 
teams get ready lo » rap up the 
season A disapfioinlme Illi 
niMs Valley squad will play at 



Joliet In other games Rock 
Valley is at Triton. Thornton al 
Dul'age and Moraine Valley at 
Wright 

In other N4C football games 
last week DuPage defeated 
firand Rapids :M 
Moraine Vallev 6-1. 6-1 
HARPER 5 1. 6 1 
Triton 4-1. 6-1 
DuPage 4 2. 5 2 
Joliet 24, 2 5 
Illinois Valley 1-4. 3-4 
Rock Vallev 14. M 
Thornton (I '5. 16 

In other v.irsity spurts the 
Harper tennis teiiin l.ut-s Lake 
County at 2 p ni 

On the volleyball fmnl. 

Harper plays in the St Louis 

CMUMWd m paur 11 



By tjl Ki-nsik 

S(tort> c-tliii.i 

The pomp .<:ii) tin- tlurv of 
the 1W4 Olynipio is u\'er hut 
the hopes for IfliW are high 

One [lerson who hopes to lie 
apart uf the USA learn to Seoul. 
S<.iuth Korea is Ken Arend. 21. a 
wrestler and a Harper student 
from Mt Pros(iect 

"He s a giKxt athlete but not 
outstanding.' said Hersey 
High .Schmil wrestling coach 
Rick Mann 

"He will mature mentally 
and physically with the drive 
and intensity ihat other Otym 
plans have had " 

Arend. though, firsl has a 
date m U>s Angeles for the 1985 
World lX>af Games. July lU-21). 
to compete against 42 nations 

Deaf might not be appropri 
ate for .Arend w ho can hear in a 
one on one conversation His 
trouble is when he is in a large 
group or when there is a lot of 
commotion happening 

"Its definilely no problem 
for me when 1 m in a wrestling 
match or practicing." said 
Arend 

In his senior year at Hersey 
he placed fourth in the stale in 
his weight class He also com 
pele«l (our years on the wres 
tling and the football team As 
a senior he captained both 
teams 

After high school he 
accepted a scholarship to the 
University of Illinois in Cham 
paign. but things didn 1 work 
out 

"They wouldn't accept my 
hearing impairment .M cer 
tain tiines during wrestling 
practice, the coaches' instruc 
lions would echo in the gym I 
had to ask somebody to repeat 
Ihe instructions and it got 
aggravating for them at 
times. " said Arend 

After two years of this (rus 
tration, he decided to pack it up 



and go back home 

Without his scholarship, he 
came lo Harper where he 11 
have a good chance for a 
national championship in the 
iwi poural class. 

"He's a tiger on the mats and 
a genllenian off," said Harper 
wrestling head tnach Norm 
l/)velaei' .iboul .Arend's good 
nature 

Lovelace sees nothing in his 
hearing problem affecting him 
in his training He already 
has all the basic techniques 
down What he lacks in his 
hearing deficiency, he makes 
up with his attentiveness 
l.x>velace explaineil 

Along with his making the 
World I)ea( (James, he points 
to his match against Ed 
Banach while he was at the 
University of Illinois as his 
high point 

Banach. as you might recall, 
won the 198 priund category m 
the Los Angeles Olympics 
freestyle w resiling 

competition 

"I lost the match but I was 
proud that 1 had wrestled 
him," said Arend 

When the World (iames are 
closing in. he works out six 
hours a day including six miles 
of running In June, there will 
tie three weeks uf extensive 
training at the Olympic train 
ing site m Colorado Springs. 
Colorado 

The one problem he faces is 
getting sponsors to pay for his 
expenses to the world games 
While at the Trials in Trenton. 
New Jersey, he was sponsored 
by the Power Services Com- 
pany of Ml Prospect and the 
First National Bank of 
Mt Prospect 

After Harper he hoi)es lo gel 
another scholarship and trans 
fer to either Western Uliniois 
or Northern Illinois where hell 
pursue his wrestling career 
and his busine.ss rnajor 




Page 3: 

Revisions 
of degree 
program 



Vbl. 18 No. 10 



October 25, 1984 



HARBINGER 



The newspaper 



of William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 



Rage 6 A 7: 
Fashion 
club's flashy 
fashions 



Page 9: 
OMO s 
Culture 
i trashes pop! 



Junk 



Page 12 
Lady 
declaw 
the Kougars 



Hawks 



Tax 



Bv Bill Kark 

Kditor m chiW 

liarper tnistws will decide 
todav whether U> schedule a 
referendum lo Ro to the voters 
In Febraary to raise (he oper 
ating tax rate 

A $ae 2 milhon budget was 
passed in September with a 
proiectcid ll l millior deficit to 
be drawn from the $2 1 million 
in the reserve fund 

With the working budget now 
intact Harj)er officials predict 
a 12 million deficit whichwould 
deplete the reserves by the end 
of the year 

Harper receives three major 
sources of revenue: the state. 



c-otnraunitv college district '.12 
and tuition Harper s tuition 
has risen over :m percent f rom 
$8 to $27 per credit hour since 
the college began in 1%5. while 
Harper's tax rate has 
remained at 15 cents per Sion 
equalized assessed valuation 

Harper has the second high 
est tuition rale behind Black 
Hawk Community College and 
the second lowest tax rate in 
the state 

■So much of the budgeting is 
done before we actually know 
what we re going to gel, said 
Elaine Stoermer. director of 
college relations ■We're 
reallv at a crossroads now " 



The tax rale is presently 15 
cents per SlOl) of equalized 
assessed valuation Kleven 
cents goes to the educational 
fund ami lour cents goes to the 
building lund 

That translates into a $l.»<i 
lax which would go to commu 
nitv college district 512 for an 
owner ol a SllXl.tKXi home 

The board w ill consider a ten 
cent raise in the equalizied 
assessed valuation today, said 
George Voegel. dean of educa- 



irae 
lals 



tional services 



Stoermer said the board will 
consider a tax rate increase 
anywhere from nine cents to 12 
cents 

■ The resolution will deter 
mine if there is going to be a 
referendum. ' Stoermer said. 
The lax rate is set when a com- 
munitv college is established. 
•The college will still exist 
but it will have changed" if the 
referendum isn't passed. 
Stoermer said. 'If the referen 
dum is passed, we wouldn't see 
Cmrtlmird m rmft * 



The loneliest \ 
in the whole world 



History of Harper College f^ 

Tuition Increases 



By LMs Strffrmeii 

S«aK writer 
"Tlie loneliest place in the 
world ' was how Harper 
assistant professor Paul 
Sipiera described his place ol 
business for the six week 
period of December 1983 and 

Jnnao' !<** 

Geology and astronomy 
instructor Sipiera spent the 
month and a half searching for 
meteorites in the barren 
wastes of Antarctica 

Meteorites are rocks from 
outer space which survive 
entry through the earths 
atmosphere. 

•We were there as invited 
scientists .' Sipiera said 
descnbing his experience 

Sipiera worked with seven 
other scientists from various 
countries under a grant Irom 
the National Science 
Foundatioa 

The team's mission was to 
find the outer space minerals 
so that studies could be con- 
ducted bv Houston s Johnson 
Space Center After the 



Houston studies are com 
pleted the rocks will be sent to 
the Smithsonian Instilitule m 
Washington, DC forothersci 
entists to analyie 

Sipiera and the other mem 
bers ol the expedil ion were v ir 
tually cut off from the outside 
w«rld throughout the entire 
search 

Sipiera explained that they 
were the onlv people within a 
100 mile radius of their camp 
Except for two way radio 
checks once a morning, the 
only contact the crew had with 
the' outside world was a daily 
one hour radio broadcast 

Even with that, the German 
language broadca-st had to be 
translated by a German 
speaking member of the team 
The area in which the scien 
lists were working was located 
quite a distance from their 
main base, the McMurdo Sla 
tkm At McMurdo, the scien 
tiftc community consists of 
about 85<i researchers and sup 
port personnel 
Tlie statKMiis also home base 



for another ItiWl international 
scientists on various field 
expeditions scattered through 
out the snow covered 
continent 

Sipiera explained that all of 
their personnel as well as their 
scientific equipment was car 
ried with them on sled-drag- 
gmg snowmobiles 

■We were required to attend 
survival training school for 
three days." Sipiera said 

At the school, the group was 
taught how to stay alive while 
living outdoors in sub zero 
temperatures and how to 
safely travel through the ice 
packed country 
■Crevasses are major dan 

gers we had to deal with. " 

Sipiera said 
Crevasses are deep cracks in 

the 12.001) foot deep ice which 

often are covered with drifting 

snow 
Falling into a crevasse 

would be almost certain death 

in the isolated interior of the 

desolate land 

C'MiliaiiMl on pa«r J 




Reagan, Mondale 
debate the issues 




By L. Egger 
.Staff writer 

'A president must know the 
essential facts, essential to 
command." said presidential 
nominee Walter Mondale 

Mondale stressed this point 
throughout the second debate 
between he and President 
Ronald Reagan last Sunday 
evening 

The debate focused on 
national defense and foreign 
policy 

During the debate. Mondale 



accused Reagan of once 
believing that submarine 
launched nuclear missiles 
could be recalled after they 
were fired Reagan replied 
that such a statement was not 
true 

Btith candidates put to rest 
the age issue 'I will not make 
age an issue of this campign. 1 
am not going to exploit for 
political purposes my oppo 
nenfs youth and inex- 
perience." Reagan said to a 
Cmiiiiiueil on page 3 



F'ull and part time students 

Earlv spring semester regis 
tralion for currently enrolled 
or previously enrolled students 
in college credit courses may 
register earlv beginning Tues 
dav. November 13 through 
Tuesday. November 20 

Student development faculty 
are available to assist students 
with educational planning in 
the student development cen 
lers in D H2 and 1 117 

Educational planning 
assistance is available Mon 
dav through Wednesday eve 
nirigs from •» 30 p m toSpm 
in student development center 
m I 117 

Appointment cards to regis 
ter will be available at theregi 
strar's office beginning on 
November I 

Students should go to the 
romputer terminals as stated 
on the -appointment to regis 
ter' card The computer ter 
minals will be open 9 am to 
noon and 1 p m to 4 p m. 
November 13-16. 19 and 20 



Evening students 

Student development faculty 
will be available and computer 
terminals will be open for regi- 
stration in the caferteria area 
(rom 5 30 p m to 8 30 p.m. 
November 13 15 No appoint- 
ments are necessary. 
President's Fellows 
The deadline for the Presi 
dent s Fellows scholarship has 
been extended to Monday. 
October 23. 1984 Students 
interested in being considered 
should apply in the Office of the 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs or the Student 
Activities Office 

To appiv a student must 
have already completed must 
have nine credit hours at 
Harper College and must be 
enrolled full time 

The candidate must have a 
3 culmulative grade point 
average and must have a 
desire to work on projects and 
services of interest to the 
president. 



r^^ 2 T>i* H«tv<g«c Odatiar iS IW* 




Hey Republicans: 
don^t forget Harper 



The voters need 
lo know the facts 

Recent presidential public opinion polls have 
shown that President Ronald Reagan has a 15-point 
iMd over the candidate who promised to raise taxes. 
Walter F Mondale 

Although the incumbent generally has the advan 
tage in times of prosperity, and there are certainly 
many variables involved, the wide margin by which 
Reagan leads illustrates clearly that Americans 
don't like to pay taxes. 

Voters in community college district 512 exemplify 
the current trend in the desire to lower taxes. In 1979. 
Harper trustees proposed a tax referendum which 
was defeated because of the anti-taxation sentiments 
that rose from California's Proposition 13 

Now, six years later, the Harper trustees again are 
— isidering a tax referendum The difference lies in 

i fact that Harper has no other options left other 
than to eliminate faculty and staff members and cut 
vital educational programs. 

The tuition is near the legal limit, and cannot be 
counted on as additional source revenue 

Although the state apportionments were initially 
intended to supply one half the college operating 
costs, they traditionally have provided only one third 
of those costs and are currently providing only 25 
percent 

Harper College President James J. McGrath said 
that 'state apportionment is not likely to increase in 
the future: therefore, inadetjuate state support will 
become an even greater threat 

"Without new funds, Harper College will continue 
to exist. " McGrath said But it will exist with a 
diminished education program, a reduction in the 
number of employees, and a steadily deteriorating 
campus " 

Understanding the voter s natural dislike of tax 
hikes, it seems all too likely that if the tax rate refer- 
endum were held, it woulcf again meet defeat 

Unless the voters are otherwise persuaded, it will 
be easier and safer for them to just vote 'no" and 
understandably so. 

Voters mav hot be fully aware of Harper's finan 
cial constraints, or that Harper's tuition is alread> 
the second highest in the state 

Harper is m financial need. McGrath. said that "the 
crisis was averted in 1979 by making 27 reductions in 
personnel, by employing a greater number of part- 
time faculty members, by deferring campus mainte- 
nance projects..." 

McGrath predicts a $72().1HH) shortfall for next year. 

Harper College offers numerous educational pro 
grams that benefit the community in ways that are 
not always readily apparent For example, some 
graduate's of Harper end up designing automobiles or 
highways. Others end up in community service or 
politics. 

The benefits of a fine community college are too 
numerous to mention 

Unless the voters are made aware of Harper's 
financial crisis, chances are high that the proposed 
referendum will again fail. 

We suggest Harper administrators seriously con 
sider the benefits of informing voters in district 512 of 
the precarious situation that presently threatens the 
quality of education at the college. 

Uninformed voters cannot be expected to give a 
positive reaction to a tax increase unless the argu 
ments that would sup{>ort the increase are effec- 
tively conveyed. 



Well, fellow studpnls. (he 
gauntH ha,s bt«n thrown 

N(M only that, but my cheek 
still slinns Irom the slap 

It appears that (he lirand 
Old Parly t*?lieve!* the HariKT 
community to he lompcjsea of 
s»x-ond class citizens 

On Tuesday. Oct Ifi. the 
Republican campaign saw 
President ttonald Reagan 
addressing a sell out cniwd at 
t'ollege of tXiPage 

Now the (act that gixid ole 
COD was chosen as the site 
rather than our own lovely 
campus doesn't really t)other 
me. 

After all. the big Kahuna 
can t show up at every commu 
nity college campus in the 
country 

1 realize that the campaign 
trail IS long and arduous, an 
uphill battle all the way 

The mere fact that he was 
able to make an appearance 
somewhere in the Chicago .sub 
urbs IS in itself a testimony to 
his awareness that there is 
intelligent life between the Big 
Apple and the City of Lights 

What does bother me, how 
ever, is the fact that our own 




Illinois Republican party 
apparently doesn I believe 
that were worth their time 

I come to this conclusion 
because of two issues First, 
the hotly contested race 
between Senator Charle.s 
Percy and Paul Simon seems 
to be centered in the city of 
Chicago 

On the face of it. Chicago is 
the most populous city in the 
slate This would indicate that 
the logical location for the 
campaign's hot air nucleus 
should be the Windy City 

After considering the aggre- 
gate population of the suburbs, 
from South Holland to 
Waukegan. from Cicero to 
Aurora, the suburban sector 



I960 



I'D HEVER TRUST THIS 
KEHHEOt FELLOW W 
OFFICE... 

HE'D EE TAWNG 
ORDERS FKAHiS 
CHURCH! 



I 




1984 



r 



I'D NEVER TWSTTHI8 

PERRARO ymm W 

OFFICE... 
SHE REFUSES TO 
TAKE ORDERS FROtd 

HER CHURCH! 




must be at least as large as the ,, 
urban 

Second, Charming Charle.s 
doesn't even have the clas.s to 
schedule an hour or two to drop 
m al Har(jer in [>er.son. 

Rather, he asked his 
daughter. Call, to present his 
views in his stead last Monday. 
Oct 22 

As (ar as 1 rn concerned, he 
might ju.st as well have sent his 
cleaninglady, 1 might have 
been a bil more forgiving had 
he asked his campaign man 
ager or some other informed 
individual, but sending his 
kid' 

Why not ask his pel 
parakeet ■• 

But that's not the worst of it. 
After sending in his second fid- 
dle I third' fourth'' 1, the brat 
herself slaps us in the face by 
blowing-off the appearance 

Of course, she probably had 
a good reason Perhaps she 
had a flat tire. Or maybe the 
dog ate her speech. Possibly 
she missed the bus. 

Certainly, she missed the 
boat 

But am 1 bitter'' Of course 
not 

The fact thai 1 have been a 
supporter of the Republican 
National Congressional Com- 
mittee for several years has no 
effect on my feelings. 

The fact that I have voted 
Republican since reaching the 
age of majority has no bearing 
either 

Nor does the fact that I argue 

the conservative point of view 

whenever an impromptu polil- 

i( ical discussion begins among 

my friends and I 

I have to admit, though. I am 
beginning to lose faith Addi- 
tionally, I am not arrogant 
enough to believe tbat I am 
uniaue. 

There are probably a 
number of others who are also 
taking a second look at their 
otherwise loyal views. 

But will we local 
Republicans all turn around 
180 degrees? I doubt it. 

We have too much at stake to 
defect to the Jackass iDemo 
crat I camp 

On the other hand, those Lib- 
ertarians are looking better 
and better 



Harbinger 



William Ramr> Harper Colly's*' 
Fatal im>, W.Hmi 



Editor inrhrl 
MaDAginii; Ertttior 
^c^s E4ilor 
4rfvfftisiti|E tJiTwiwr 
tnlf njimment Kdttnr 
t^t Edllcir 
PlwtoEdHw 
Mvmw 



Bill K«-h 

Dan Chi I 

Briun ("jirtiMm 

J(!nniref Mormsn 

Tim Ptcey 

EdKfrwtk 

Ktck Hull 

.I>in0xman 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



The HARBINCEK is Ihe stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copv is subject to editing All 
Letters to the-Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 
461 



- The Hartxngat, Octotxr 25. 1984. Pag* 3 



Presidential debate 



C'lNMiaiiMl tram flr«t fmn^ 
round a( laughter 

Mondale followFd up w it h . ' I 
have not made it an issue nor 
should it be " 

The candidates discussed 
issues concerninR Central 
America and Mondale said 
that we need to slrenRlhen 
the democracy, to stop com 
munist and other e-xlreniLst 
influences and stabilize the 
community " 

He suggested a 'Ihree 
pronged atack 

Mondale said thai we should 
first offer military assistance 
to our friends who are being 
pressured Second, we need a 
strong and sophisticated eco 
nomic aid and human rights 
program Finally, he said we 
should maintain a strong diplo 
matte effort that pursues 
peace. 

Reagan said thai this LUue 
was one on which both candi 
dates could agree. Because 
the plan that he i Mondale > has 
outlined is the one we've been 
following ■■ 

The debate also touched 
upon Soviet relations, includ- 
ing the arms race 

Reagan said that he was not 
interested in an arms race, 
that he would like all nuclear 
weapons removed from the 
world 

Reagan explained that he 
would Tike to find 'a defensive 
weapon that could defend 
against incoming missiles ' 

He continued. Wouldn t il 
be far more humanitarian to 
say that now we can defend 
against a nuclear war by 
destroying missiles instead of 
slaughtering millions of 
people '' 

■Why not do what I have 
offered to do and asked the 
Soviet I'nion to do' Say Look 
Here is what wr can do Wr II 



even give it Uhe missile 
defense' to you Now will you 
sil down witn us and once and 
for all get nd. all of us. of these 
nuclear weapon-s"" 

Mondale responded. "Let 
me sharply disagree with the 
president on sharing the most 
important technology in Amer 
ica with the Soviet Union ' 

Mondale had no object ions to 
Reagan's idea of such a 
weapon. 'But the fact of it is. 
we re so far away from icom 
pleting) research that even 
comes close to that " 

Mondale made it clear that 
he doesn't trust the Ru.s»ians. 
'They are a tough and ruthless 
adversary." Mondale said 

He also noted that Reagan 
has not reached a nuclear 
arms agreement with the 
Soviet Union and was against 
almost all past agreements 

Reagan defended himself by 
saying that it was the Soviets 
who walked out on the Geneva 
arms talks, not the US 

Mondale argued that Rea- 
gan exercised American 
power in Lebanon but thai he 
did not manage it well 

■■()ur marines were kilU»d. 
we had to leave in humiliation 
The Soviet Union became 
stronger, terrorists became 
emboldened and it wa.s 
because they Uhe current 
administration) did not think 
through how power should be 
exercised." 

Reagan responded. "I will 
never send troops anywhere on 
a mission of that kind wilhoiil 
telling them that if .somebotly 
shoots at them, they can darn 
well shiKit back and that is 
what we dirt We never miti 
atcd any kind of action; we 
defended ourselves 

Reagan offered no apologies 
for embarking on the peace 
mission 



Loneliest phwe 
in the world 



1 oatmurd h-wm flr^I puKr 

The harsh weather also pre 
senled problems Sipiera 
admitted that, at one point, he 
suffered from both frostbite 
and sunburn 

"It was so cold. Sipiera 
said, -that you had to keep 
moving or your clothes froze " 

The crew embarked on their 
dangerous trip from Christ 
Church. New Zealand aboard a 
cargo plane which flew them to 
McMurdo 

The hazards of the expedi 
tion made them-selves known 
even before the group made it 
to Antarctica Halfwav 
through the flight, the aircraft 
was forced to return to New 
Zealand because of a fuel 
problem 

Un the second try though, the 
plane was able to complete the 
eight and one half hour flight 
without further difficulties 

Sipiera indicated that he was 
awed by the sights of Ant 
arctica seen from high 
altitude. 

It's absolutely fantastic the 

.uhts yoo see from the air in 
Antarctica. Sipiera said 

Despite mechanical prob 
lems. It was the 24 hours of sun 
light that caused the initial 
aajuslmenl troubles for the 
group Most of us coming off 
the aurcraft were totally disori 



ented.' Sipiera explaineif 

in spite of the hardships. 
Sipiera enjoyed the excite 
ment of discovering the mete 
orites The team discovered 
thef irst eleven of their total ;!M 
meteorites within a couple of 
hours 

Sipiera said that the first 
meteorite he found was the 
size of a lemon 

He estimated that the min 
eral was 4 3 billion years old 
and had lain on the ue for 
about 400,mi years 

In order to collect each mete 
orite. It took about 10 minutes 
working with cold stiffened 
fingers to photograph, tag. and 
seal the samples in sterile 
bags 

Sipiera said thai the mctc 
orites are hoped to uncover 
new clues to the origin of life 

Asked if he wanted to go 
back to Antarctica Sipiera 
said, 'absolutely ■ despite the 
fart that he had to wait for six 
years from the time he firsi 
applied until he was tinally 
accepted tn participate in the 
study 

"Only a small minorily of 
people ever get to go there," 
Sipiera explained 

'11 gets in your blood You 
have to eilfwr abMilutely hate 
it or love it,' he said Sipiera 
said that his altitude reflects 
the latter 



Revise AA degree 



By Michrllr lluskrv 
Sl.iff writer 

Requirements for the Asso 
ciate of Arts degree ' AA ' at 
Harper may stum change 

According to Therese Cum 
mings. chairman of the Aca 
demic Standards Committee. 
a report should be ready to 
send to the faculty senate by 
the end of this semester 
requesting changes in the 
graduation requirements for 
the AA degree 

This IS the second year that 
the Academic Standards Com 
mittee has l)een reevaluating 
the AA degree. 

"The process is slow and 
deliberate." said Cummings 
The committee, whose mam 
objective is to establish and 
maintain high acdemic .slan 
dards for Harper, plans to 
eventuallv reevaluate all three 
of the associate degrees 
offered. 

Reasons for changing 
requirements focus on the 
need for transfer students to 
seek better correlation with 
the requirements of four year 
txilleges 

Decisions made by the com 
millee must pass by more than 
a majority to show a strong 
feeling of the status quo," saia 
Cummiiigs, reflecting the 
importance of any decisions 
made 

The committee consists of 14 
voting members and three ex 
officio memfiers 

Membership is decidiHl upon 
by the constituency prescribed 
in the "Manual on Commit- 



lees " Members are elected at 
large, with Iwo faculty mem 
bers from each of the major 
academic divisions on campus 
and one from each smaller 
division rhere IS no direct slu 
dent representation Members 
serve three year terms with 
staggered expirations, and 
they meet on Friday 
afternoons. 

Current members are 
Therese Cummings. chair 
man. and Bob Boeke (TMPS • . 
Jim Amesen and Peg Burbach 



(LSHSi; Linda Glove iLRCi. 
Gene Kimmet, secretary, and 
Rose Trunk (BUSSSi: Lee 
Kolzow and Bruce Bohrer I at 
large , Jerome Stone and Gil 
Tiernev 'Lib Artsi; Frances 
Brantley 'STU DEVi; Pal 
Mulcrone iSP SERi. and Roy 
Keanis i PEAR i 

Ex officio members are 
Steve Catlin. dean of admis- 
sions, Donn Stansbury. vice 
president of student affairs, 
and Dave Williams, vice presi- 
dent of academic affairs. 




TlwarM Cummings (Photo by Bob NaUt) 



ROOSEVELT 

Success is a matter of degree. 
Earn your Bachelor's at Roosevelt. 

Floosevelt University s campuses in Arlington Heigtits and Chicago 
offer a wide range of complete degree programs, one of which may be just 
right for you Call us at either campus or stop in and visit to discuss advising 
and admission information 

Ask us about 

• Your transfei credits 

• Financial Aid 

• Planning your community college curnculum 

• The BGS accelerated degree for adults 

• Roosevelt s programs in 
Business Management- Accounting - Marketing - Finance- 
Psychology - Public Administration - Data Processing - 
Sociology -Computer Science- English-Social Science 

Classes are conveniently scheduled tor tull-fime and part-time students 



HARBINGER 



For the 
Experience 



ONirs 



EVENINGS 



Northwest Campus 

410 N Arlington Heights Road 

Arlington Heights. IL 60004 

253-9200 



WEEKENDS 

Main Campus 

430 S Michigan Avenue 

Chicago, I L 60605 

341-2000 



>) ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

k^ College o< Arm jrw booncos ■ waller t m«wi Cuttey i.l Bin..n«a *»"""'"i":"V'lr*'*2?" 
• MU5MH C<,uiei» -ComHW otCwiwuino Ettucaiion •CoiBiie oi taucatnn -OraduaH) Division 



ItOOSEVELT UNtVFHSrrr once ot (>utlic RaUMrons • *30 S Mcn«>iB> Avenue ■ Chtcago. Illinois 60605 

f iKKie send m. ■ ■■ , ■ • ■ -. iLonlCn 

study on me N*"* - - - 
undeffliaduate iw«l moi^ ~ .— - 



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Sau4> vwiay 



2S 
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25 

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29 

25 

23 

225 

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225 

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22 

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20 

197 

19 

19 

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IS 
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15 
15 
IS 
IS 

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14 



Praifw Slaw 

McManry 

TKamlon 

Sau« VaMay 
DuPaga 
Elgin 

Rock vaitay 
Moraim ValMv 
LaaaCouniy 



Spoon Wvar 
Mauowiaaa' 
Remand 
Ciucago 



Soura* of Daia^ ICC8 Tai Stmav n«a3l 



1 of prcuMlty ••■••••I «t »_ 
paf only s__ to mmmt ttm\r 
sellaw m • typiol towuutif m the 

Col»«<I» .llmtrlcti 0«*t.3n .lutri 

1 pay * • 



127 50 

zroo 

26 00 
25 00 
24 00 
24 00 
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23 SO 
23-00 
22.50 
22.25 
22.00 
21.00 
2100 
20 50 
20.2S 
20.00 
2000 
20 00 
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19 00 
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laoo 

1S.00 
1800 
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930 



A Mwaw Coaaga Mudant anroilod 'or a luK-tnna 

coufta >oad « 30 cfaBit nouritoritia acad«n« yaar 
pa»»MiO in tuition Thaaamacouriaioadcoaiaar 
OaKton Sudani an^ S*aO 



Lincoln Land 

LaKtLand 

Oanvifia 

Pirmano 

Kaniiaata* 

Morton 

Kaskatk>a 

Jotiat 

Jonn A L04>n 

NigMano 

Laant 6 Clara. 

SouHwaalarn 

Carl SanttOurg 

ikndM Canirai 

OakiaO' 

RandUaa 



Tax 

Rate 



I iinlinnrd from Hrsl paur 

anv moiifv uiuil 19H*; 

■■W<» mt-d $1 1 2 million nuiri> 
each vear to remain uhen- vn' 
are,"" said Sloermer W i- v.- 
been verv conservative, wf 
pcKtpon^i hinnt? lull tiiiii* lac- 
ullv mfmhors, piircha.sinc 
m"* in.-lruitiiinjl fquipiiu-nt 
lihrar> aiiiiu.-il inn? ami 
ri'ijlaii-nifiit.'- 

HarfHT V'ri'MiI'MU ..lanit's .! 
Mi-ilratti saiil Ihe slat*- of llli 
nois ha.s i)ev»>r provifled \\v '•>' 
IMTirnl m fundinc whuii vui^ 
annotinct'd vvhen the t-ommu 
ni!\ culli'tc sysU'Hi w a,>. 
eslablished 

■Thf stalf i> in st-rious 
financial Irotibli'.' .Slocrmcr 
said. 

StatcMipfiorl liaNlallcn froni 
a hiRli of :W [HTcfnt in fH8l to a 
lurri-nt low ot ili ixTcerit 



A financial crisis was diver- 
ted in 1979 after the failure of a 
similar referendum by making 
reductions in personnel, by 
emplovlng a greater number 
of part time faculty members, 
by deferring campus mainle 
name project-s. by decreasing 
budgetary allocation for pur 
chase of "in.structiorial equip 
ment. by under funding library 
acquisitions . and by making up 
year end deficits from a stead 
ily detreasing operation fund 
t)alance. said McCrath, 

Next vear will be a very 
austere year whether or not 
the re.sol'iilicni i;- passed or not, 
Sloernier said 

H a 10 cent lax raise is 
approved by 1 he Ixiard of trust^ 
ees toiiay ,ind voters approve 
ihe refeieiidum at the Febru- 
ar\ 2ii, VM:i scliuol elections. 
the relercruluiii «ould bring in 
an adiiilional revenue of $4,7 
nullion \H'\- year 

Though the option to rats*- 
the tuition rale is unavailable 
to Harf«»r because the tuition 
rale i> close to the leisal limit, a 
SI iiu i.-:i~o woulil hnii^ in an 
estiiiuitdl >J.'i'i.iH>o iM-i year. 

■The Miultiplit-r decreased 
m ("txik county so we re get 
ling less property tax and less 
money. .Sloermer said 



MHwiaWaitay 



ThankYou! 







Superll 



Specially Fashioned 
in our school colors 

Get a Free Schick Super ii Ra20t wtih 



two Schick Super II twin Olad« cartridges 

and a coupon gooO 'or 25c o« your next 

Supef II purchase plus 

A chance to win a Schick Super II 

AttMic Bag m your school bookstore s 

iwwpstakes Every bookstore has at 

least 25 or nxjre winners' 

Just fill out the coupon tiehjw and bring it 

to the bookstore to receive your special 

razor 

The Super II lw«n MMJe shaving system 

features Super tl twin Wades that are 

custom honed tor close. cotntortaWe 

shaves 

Quantities are l»miwd and win be distributed on a first coohs 

first served basis Act now and expenence great shaves 

courtesy ol Schick Super II 



ONE PER STUDENT ONLY 



Supern 



HARPER 

COLLEGE 

BOOKSTORE 



Name 



AtW'ess 



Oly 




from 



STORE COUPON 



Zip Code 



The Harbinger 



Our Staff Would Like 

to Say Thanks' 

to All Of You 

Who Helped Make 

Our Contest A 

Success. 

Also 

.4 Special Thanks 

To The Folks At 

Randhurst Photo for Their 

Donation of the 35mm 

Fujica Camera 



Phone « 

Pm coupon IS your oniry » w* Sc "-i-* Supe' ' i 4fW«'C Bag S»mfKUItm 



i 



*► * 



Tlw HKWngw. OooOer 25. 1S64. Pggt S 




Dance 
Extravaganza II 

Smokin Scott Silz will be 
providing entertainment with 
the Hot Mix 

Doug Banks from BMX will 
betheEmCee 

Rhythm and Moves DAnce 
Company will also be 
performing 

Everything will happen in 
the A bidg Nov 9 at 8 p.m. 
fromto2am Admission is M 
for the general public. D for 
high school students, and $2 for 
Harper students Tickets are 
on sale at the J bIdg. box office 

Concert 
Canceled 

Theuct 2SKIick Waller Duo 
Concert has ben canceled 
They will be rescheduled for 
January 19R5 

Athlete 

Former Northwestern Uni- 
versity swimmer and Ism 
Olympic candidate Connie 



Vath will be sharing some of 
her esperiences Tuesday Oct 
30 at 2 pm. in room 241b. S>pon- 
sored by Crusade for Christ 
and Athletes in Action 

Editor Needed 

The Harper College literary 
and art magazine "Point of 
View" needs a Literary editor 

Applicants must be an excel 
lent reader of creative writing, 
aMe to organize work and peo- 
ple, highly skilled at spelling, 
punctuation and grammar, 
and reliable and dependable 

The job tasks are 1 1 > plan 
ning the production of the mag 
azine ( 2 1 organize and direct a 
team of judges t'ii make final 
decision about copy to publish 
(it edit copy and perpare It for 
typesetting 151 edit proofs i6i 
work with Graphics editor 

The Literary editor will be 
advised on these job tasks by 
Dr Frank E Smith of the Eng 
lish department 

To apply, complete by Nov 
1. I!NH the application lurm 
available in the Studi-n! 
Activities Office or in F >1 ! 



Speed Reading 

Speed Reading for the Busi- 
ness Person, a five week 
seminar, will be held on Thurs 
days from 6 :30-«;45 p.m. start 
ing Oct. 18 and ending Nov 1.5 
The classes will be held at the 
Northeast Center, 1375 South 
Wolf rd , Prospect Heights 

Efficient reading techniques 
improve not only speed, but 
also comprehension and mem 
ory Practice materials 
include business journals, 
reports and informational 
sources Optional telephone 
contact following the seminars 
reinforces application. 

Topics will include skim- 
ming, scanning, rapid reading, 
critical reading, phrase read- 
ing, previewing. selection of 
major ideas and memory 
retention 

Tuition is $1.57 50 plus a JIO 
fee To register, call .197 3(XKl. 
exl. 411). 412 or :!()1 To assure 
correct rt'ai'^tralion identify 



l€i^JUfMk ^^^^ ^^"^ CENTER, INC. 




Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
care In all areas of women's liealtli: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 
Pregnancy testing & referrals 
Pre-marital blood tests 



WE 00 PHYSICAL EXAMNATiONS FOR WORK. SCHOOL. SPORTS 



for Infonrmtlon and or appointment call: 
3S9-7S75 5S3 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatine 



COMPUTERS ARE IN YOUR FUTURE! 



GOVERNORS STATE UNIVERSITY 

ANNOUNCES 




IN COMPUTER SCIENCE 



Beginning fall trimester, 1984 

• Offers a balance between theoretical and applied courses 

• Prepares persons as information analysts, programmers, and systems 
and software designers for business, industry, government and 
research/technical organizations. 

• Affordable cost with financial assistance available. 



m 



Call or wriw for informalion and application 

Office of Admissions 

Attn CPSC 

Governors State Untvereity 

University Park, IL 60466-3190 

(3JJ) 534-5000. ext. 2518 «•« *Fn»M*rivi «ct«jn u»irvt«siTy 




course reference number 
LLX071-O0I 

Sales Seminar 

Harper college is offering an 
all-day seminar entitled -Sell 
ing Professional Services" on 
Tuesday, Oct 30 from 8:30 4 
p.m. at the college 

Accountants, attorneys, 
business consultants and 
account managers all need to 
sell their professional ser- 
vices This seminar will show 
participants ways to develop a 
practice factor, increase profit 
margins and increase client 
retention. 

Topics will include sue 
cessful practice development, 
determining the needs of the 
client, organizing and plan- 
ning proposals and how to sue 
cessfuUy obtain the commit- 
ment to informal verbal pro- 
posals and formal written 
proposals. 

Tuition is $81 plus a $14 fee 
To register, call 397-:M>oo ext 
410. 412 or .101. To assure c-or 
rect registration, identify 
course reference number 
LMM(m-001 

Material 

Requirements 

Seminar 

Harper College will offer a 
two-day seminar on material 
requirments planning on Tues 
day. Oct 30 and Wwlnesday. 
Oct. 31 from 8.30 to 4 p.m in 
C-103. 

Material requirements plan- 
ning <MRPi is essential to 
company efficiency and prof 
its This seminar discusses the 
fundamental functions of the 
MRP system including its 
design characteristics, the 
master .schedule, bill of mate 
rial structure, resource 
requirements planning. MRP 
ouputs and uses, regeneration 
versus net changes and system 
implementation 

Tuition is $200 plus a $27 fee. 
which includes materials and 
lunch A special tuition rate of 
$180 per participant will be 
given if three or more [)ersons 
from the same company regis- 
ter as a group 

To register, call 397 3000 ext 
411), 412 and .301 Please use 
course number LLM083 »H>1 to 
assure correct registration 



RESEARCH 

'• ovet T5 000 toptcs \ 
asspsi youf ' 
J'^ns f-o* iniG , call loif 
tree 1-800*21-5745 (.n v 
i.no.< C9II 312-922-0300* 



Telephone 
Semmar 

"Telephone Techniques: a 
Reflection of Your Busineas's 
Image." a one-dav seminar, 
will be held on Fridaees which 
are within the constraints of 
the law. 

Topics will include the law, 
its contents, its intents, and 
case types to date; hiring and 
terminating within the con- 
straints of the law; the right 
person ; the job description and 
standards of performance ; the 
advertisement; the applica- 
tion and the interview: the 
selection; performance 
appraisals; documentation 
and choies; giving notice on 
resignation 

Tuition is $91 plus a $11 fee. 
which includes lunch. To regis- 
ter, call 397-3000 ext. 410. 412 or 
301. To assure airrect registra- 
tion, indicate course reference 
number LM.M040. 



Office 

Management 

Seminar. 

The Harper College Institute 
for .Management Development 
will offer an all-day seminar 
entitled 'Effective Manage 
ment for the Office Super 
visor" on Thursday. Oct. 25 
from 8:30 am to 4 p m. in 
C103 

The seminar will examine 
practical methods of improv 
mg office efficiency and pro- 
ductivity Topics will include 
office planning, organizing the 
department and the work flow, 
motivating the work force, 
employee selection and work 
control techniques 

Tuition is $91 plus an $U fee, 
which includes lunch. To regis- 
ter, call 397-3000 ext. 410. 412 or 
301. To assure correct registra- 
tion, identify course referee 
number LLM075 




Halvorsen & Lundeen 

Attorney's At Law 
A Full Service Low Firm 
"CONCENTRATED IN " 

• REAL ESTATE CLOSINGS • LANDLORD-TENANT 

• CRIMINAL TRAFFIC-OOI • ESTATES & TBUSTS 

• DIVORCE & FAMILY MATTERS • BUSINESS LAW 

• PERSONAL INJURY • Wit LS 

• DEBT COLLECTION 

351-6560 

SUITE 80 975E. NERGE SCHAUMBURG. IL 60172 



EARN X-TRA MONEY 

Work as many days as you want. 
We are now hiring: 



Typists 
Qefks 



Light industrial wofkers 
Receptionists 



Call or stop by Kelly Services 
755 Rt. 83, Suite 209 
Bensenville 766-3040 



F^ a. Ttw MMngK OcKMr 2S. f9M 



hshm 




Dwtgn by DMorah Bosnian 



Fashion Club 
wiU display 
their handicraft 



By Mla'aaub Kaiiai 
Staff writer 
For Im long, fashion nrws 
tin be«n dominated by what is 
hapfiening in Nf-w York or ("al 
itotma. or. on the international 
scene. Japan. France. Italy or 
EMiand 

The Harper ColleRe fashion 
department is makins its con 
IriDution toward turning this 
situation around A spotlight is 
shining in the Midwest' 

Each year, the Chicago 
regiotial chapter of the Fa-sh 
ion Group spon-sors a seminar 
which affords students in fash 
inn related curricula a chance 
to meet and question profes 
sionals with a multiplicity of 
fashion related backgrounds 
Thi.s year, the seminar will 
be held in the Apparel Center 
in downtown Chicago on Oct 
30 

The Fashion (iroup. Inc is 
an internatmnal professional 
a-ssociation of women execii 
lives who represent every 
phase of fa.snion business 
including manufacturinH 
marketing, retailing ciininui 
nicatKins and education 

The association has more 
than 5.000 members in 34 
regional groupat in the L'nited 
States, Australia. Canada 
England. France. Mexico. 
Korea and Japan 

The Fashion Croup is a non- 
profit organization that serves 
as an international clearing 
house for the exchange of 
inforaHrtieii on Uwtet, trends 
and drrriopments in faiMoa. 



To help spotlight the talent 
and creativilv of design stu 
dents mthe Midwest, the Fash- 
ion Group coordinates a stu 
dent design comiwtition which 
provides a unique opportunity 
for students to be judged by 
professionals and to compete 
with other students. 

The announcement of the 
award winners is always a 
highlight of the yearly semi 
nar Hundreds of students 
from the various fashion pro- 
grams throughout the midwt-st 
submit sketches for the 
competition 

Onlv ten finalists are chosen 
by the panel of fashion 
professionals 

For the second year in a row . 
five of the ten finalists chosen 
are Harper students 

This year, the other five 
finalists include two from the 
Art Institute of Chicago, two 
from Ray Vogue College and 
one from Mundelein College. 

Of course, each design 
school has many other means 
of promoting the excellence of 
their students 

Last year. Harper College 
graced "an overflowing crowd 
with a superb fashion .show 
The Harper fashion programs 
instructional orientation 
toward excellence m the tech 
meal aspects of garment con- 
struction and the raw talentsof 
the beginning design student is 
proving to be a winning 
combination. 

Best of luck to our five 
finalists 



Design by Lorene StuoM 




Dssign by Sandra DuWnskI 



fashion. 



The HaftHngw. Odobor 25. 1964. Page 7 




Oastgn by Vumiko Matwjl 




by Sally Weddertpoon 



Fashion students travel to New York 



B)i Rudy RiMio 
CmresiMiiKlrnt 
The fall semestt^r .signifies 
Ihe beginning of a long >t' ar of 
rpading a.s=-iKnmenls, pro 
jects. skrU'ht's and Rarment 
deadlines for sludenls enrolled 
m thp Fashion Merchandi-sing 
and IJ^sinn department 

Among all this hurried 
activity however, are four 
days in which the students 
education lakes on a more 
relaxed tone in the form of an 
annual New York Cilv field 
trip. 

This year's trip, from Sep*. 
2124. provided fashion stu- 
dents with an education unat- 
tainable in the Midwest 
t)ecauae New Ytwt ui the fash- 



ion capital of America 

Visits with designer.^ .-ui h aj> 
Jon Hagj^ias and K<mis Van Uer 
Akkar enlightened students in 
various a-specls of design and 
merthandismK 

Each designer explained the 
facets of his operation includ- 
ing design in.spiralion. fabric 
preferences, merchandising 
altitudes and fashion 
foretasLs 

Another highlight of the trip 
was a lecture by .Monigue 
(.ireenwood. editor of "DNR". 
a fashion trade paper read by 
98 percent of the nation's 
clothing retailers 

Her lecture included expla 
MtiaMi of the various ways of 
gaining experience in the field 



of fashion while .still in school 
and as-sembling that experi 
ence into a portfolio or resume 

.Although the informaton 
provided by Greenwood was 
most helpful to the students, 
the most enlightening part of 
the seminar was her person 
ality are extreme vitality 

In only an hour or so, CJrwn 
wood managed to make the 
students feel as though they 
could accomplish anything as 
long as they had the 
determination. 

Other important places vis- 
ited by the students were a cos- 
tume house which had pro- 
duced garments used in the 
Broadway plays ■Dream- 
giris", "Cats", and "Le Cage 
Aux Folles". a mannequin 



showroom and a fur showroom 
where students were allowed 
to try on the furs of their choic 
and to also watch furs tieing 
constructed 

To some of the students, the 
most memorable part of the 
trip was the educational seg 
ment on lostumc history at the 
Fash Kin Inslitiite of Tech 
nology 1 rr 

Various garments and 
accessories . some dating to the 
seventeenth century, were dis 
played and their historical sig 
nificance was emphasized 

Of course what would a trip 
to New York be like without a 
visit to the many department 
stores and tioutiques. such as 
Macy'S. Bloomingdale's, 
Barney's and Bergdorf 



GmHlman',' 

■M night, students relaxed at 
the famous "Studio .=)4 " disco- 
theque where famous enter 
tainers are often seen letting 
their hair down 

Though no celebreties were 
seen by the group, it was Ihe 
general consensus that "Slu 
dio .'»4' is an amazing place of 
sights and sounds despite the 
construction currently being 
done. 

The trip combined the best of 
two worlds by providing the 
students with hew information 
by professionals in the fashion 
field and by giving them the 
chance to explore the many 
influences of fashion in Amer- 
ica's largest and most diversi- 
fied city. 



t S. TIM HaiUngw. Oaotm 2S 1M4 



Not Just Comics, 




Wt NKt>. iT^ 



ti^ 



\<^V*>^^HlOJ^<l^u»l^y,\i. 






VCg«|Y 



Swami thot by cruad gunman in front ol Palallna County court 
house. (Photo by Jim Kirk) 




Swami Says 

Tragedy struck Swami once 
again as he prepared to face 
obscenity related charges at 
the Palatine County Court 
house Friday afternoon 

The turbaned psychic was 
climbing the steps in front of 
the buildinK when a crazed 
gunman leaped from the 
crowd and fired a single shot 

Palatine County Police Cap- 
tain James T Kirk, who hap 
pened to have a camera at the 
ready, yelled. ■Police! Say 
Che«ie! " and snapped the his 



loric photograph of Swami's 
concerned entourage wres- 
tlmg the would be assassin to 
the ground 

Kirk expressed his distaste 
of the event and commented 
thai It was a shame the shad- 
ows ruined an otherwise per 
feet photo 

After taking the photo. Kirk 
leaped mto action and offered 
the offender five percent of 
future profits for exclusive 
rights to his life slory in 
exchange for the pistol 



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24 CoftHiOCIwan 
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3 1 Amount tM«3 

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•eiK 

34 wm 

3* B«<or« noon 



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UFaiwI 
4S By way of 
47 Mark wn by 

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<»Rl|>IM<l 
50 OkhtHna Wawe 
S2 Maniai imafla 

54 Symoo»lor 
MX>lum 

55 RuiNMM abb* 

56 Buys t>aci* 
59 S»moo> fw 

teHuMum 
61 Safcaim 
63 napasi 
eacutyaysatw 
gesaraw abiu 
67 Poem 



CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



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9 Kind Of typa 
abbf 

lOVagMaCW 
12 ftivar tn Stbana 

14 Avar m AfrKa 
17 Mary 
20 h4af)i 

23 Again pfvflK 

24 Symbol for 
tantalum 

25 Padai digita 

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35 Oa4arm*naa 
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MOactaraa 
MPrayarDoofc 
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46 Muaicai 
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51 Graat Laaa 
53 Monafnmadan 

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The gunman immediately 
turned over both the gun, an 
Italian-made ;i2 caliber Spa- 
ghettini automatic, and his 
tentative endorsement 'sub- 
ject to the approval of his 
agent). 

Witnesses reported that at 
that point Swami gasped. "I'd 
have given him ten percent." 

The mangled mystic was 
then immediately rushed to 
Palatine County Hospital for 
emergency surgery under the 
careful scalpel of r3r 'Bones' 
McCoy and his faithful 
assistant known only as 
■"Spock." 

Spock diagnosed the wound 
as "only a scratch" but McCo\ 
stated emphatically that 
Swami was in critical condi 
tion and added that Spock has 
thij- uglies ears he'd ever seen 

The gunman was identified 
as Tony '.Sick Salmon' Sal- 
vino, a X year old unemployed 
bookmaker 

Apparently Salvino tjecame 
upsel with Swami when the 
astrologer refused to cast his 16 
year old daughter Gina in his 
forthcoming movie of an 
undisclosed nature 

The skinny weasel pulls up 
in a pink Piiito and asks m.\ 
little girl to be in a movie in 
exchange for candy, then he 
says he can't use her." Salvino 
said 

Meanwhile, (he fate of 
Swami remains a mystery and 
inside sources indicate that he 
has yet to regain con- 
sciousness following the 
surgery 

"Bones" McCoy stated that 
the surgery was a success tnit 
he had no idea where the bullet 
wa£. 

For the time being, only God 
and Swami know the future 
and neither ol ihem is talking. 

Michael Charles Hammers 
Friend of Swami 



.Off Beat 



The HartKnger. October 2S. 1304. Pege 9 



OMD's 'Jiink Culture' trashes pop 



Orchestral Manouvres in the 
I )ark has conw up with another 
^urpnzing work of vinyl in 

Junk Culture 

OMf) was one »( the first 
Mrilish synth bands to emerge 
n the late 70 s They started 
"jt with son^si that were more 
I xpenmenls m electronics 
than tuneful pop 

After five years and four 
albums OVID has remained 



Album review 



the front runner in synthetic 
souniis. simultaneously stay 
ing both creatively and com 
mernally popular 

The one ill effect Irom this 
experience of success is thai 
the constant polishini! of (heir 



i» .\ 



■ 



I 

V ■ 



Willie OUon gave a leatofi on life mrougft the IMuea in A IMg on 
October 19th Photo by Bob Naih 



BOBO^S 

Wed. — Jelio Wrestling 

50^ drinks 9-11 
4teo win a chance to spltsh and splash with a doll 

Fri. — Ladies Night 

Free dnnks for ladies 9-11 

Sat. — Oct. 27 
• 'Halloween Night" 

Come party with the ghouls and goblins 

Win prizes or cash in our chilling Halloween contest 

Sat. Nov. 3 — 
Finals for Halloween Contest 

1st prize $100.00 
2nd prize $50.00 
3rd prize $25.00 
4th prize A Free bottle of champagne 

Watch your favorite sports or muse videos 
on our spectacular 1 2 foot giant screen 

BOBO^'S 

1622 N. Mannheim R. 
Stone Park 

865-9768 



talentshas begun to wear 
through the foundations in 

places 

Not Ui say Ihc technical pro 
liciency present m ■ Architec 
ture and Morality or last 
year s Darale Ships ' is miss 
inR OMI> can and does run cir 
cles around the synth pop of 
any Soft I't-ll or Human 
l>eague 

In Junk Culture OMD has 
come to realize this and has 
recorded some pieces of synlh- 
pop that olhcr bands only 
dream ol prinlucing 

■ Tesld liirls. the first 
track, is an excellent example 
111 Ihis One would be hard 
prcsswl to find a lietlcr f\:im 
pic of made lor (he ni.is.scss 
synlh flop 

The hcd\\ t'li'clromi il.iruo 
tieat is ha< kcd In walls ol svn 
Ihesizers The lyrics arc still 
clever with a play on Nikola 
Telsa s name, tlve engineer 
who made alternating current 
practital. •Te/.sa girla. TeN.' 
girls testing imt theontv (•/■ 
(ric chairs and dynawi - 
dressed to kill they re kiWini; 
me hut hejven knous their 
recipe 

The idea of blowing other 
synth bands into the gutters is 
carried over to the second cut , 

Locomotion It isn't until the 
instrumental Junk Culture ' 
that OMI) returns to the van 
guard style they are associ 
ated with 

The application of brilliant 
electronics is always present 
While the subjects covered 
have been gone over before. 




their presentation Is altered 
and original views are 
expressed as in "Hard Day." 
•It's been a hard, hard day 
in my life hut it 's not a day I 'd 
chose to {off et 

The remaining songs include 
bits of effects sounding like 
Latin drums, squiggles of 
sound, and grandiose columns 
of music. 

They are all tastefully per 
formc^l and combined to make 



General Public 



Rt Alidt Teni> 

Stall Wi llt-r 

Add another name lo the list 
of English bands iliat are 
invading the .■Xniericaii music 
market All (he Rage is the 
premier LP released by the 
newly formed bund (ieheral 
Public 

Before e.\aniuiinK the con 
tents of Ihe alburn, there are a 
few facts alxiut the band llial 
are both familiar and 
interesting 

Remember the Kiiplish^ 
Beal. the British urmip which 
shook the nuisu: world hack in 
197!i with the twi> tone in\a 



Album review 



sion'' Well the two main 
v<K'ali.sts from the band, Dave 
Wakeling and Kankini; Koger 
decided t(> form v^hai is now 
(Jeiieral Public 

After scouting around for 
other hand memWrs, the two 
ex Beats retruited Micky Bill 
ingham on the keyboard. 
Horace I'anler on bass giular. 
Kevin While on guitar and a 
drum player name<l Stoker 

The group rcc civcd oven 



delightful pop. Then why the 
Initial barrage of sugar coated 
synth pop'' 

■Junk Culture" is a good 

album, but OMD is a phe- 

nominally creative band and 

should leave the mass appeal 

to groups of less imagination 

Number one should not act 

like number two or they will 

quickly become number three. 

b\ Tim I*a^<^y 

Kntertainmenl Kdttor 



IS nige 

Gcnerat PUBlK 




more help with their sound 
when ihcy incoriKirated the 
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P»9» 10. Th* Hai«n9«r.-0elMwii,>-tMH 



mBeat 



Dartagiiaii, one band for all 



One of th«" problems »ilh 
today's club s«ene is thai tiut al 
all the bands playini; Ih* cir- 
cuit, not one can really tiaitn l<> 
he at the top of th<? heap 

The most likely contender 
(or that coveted top qxit is the 
liroup Dartagnan 

Tof^ether for almost two 
years, the hand consists ol 
JT Knight, vocals, Beeky 
Chevers, bass. Sparky New 
castle, drums, and Ian Marcs 
and Milk Nichols on suitars 

With a 50 Ml blend of well 
crafted originals and a broad 
range of cover material, there 
IS something here for 
everybody 

If your taste roBs in the 
dance music catagory. thev 
play enough Billy Idol. Romari 
lies, and Babys to keep the 
dance floor full almost the 
whole night 

If hard rock is more to your 



Review 



liking, you won t be dis.sa 
pointed either Thev throw in 
some Cheap Trick, Loverboy 
and Grand (■'unk 

Though they are a visually 
attractive bunch, and have a 
well above average stage and 
light show . they in no » av have 
to make up for anything' in the 
talent department 

Their originals are lop 
notch, both musically and Ivri 
catly. and they range from 
melodic hard rock. I)o You 
Want My Uvc- and We Can 
Work It fHit. ' tocatchy. dance 
able number\kike -ijefs Be 
Friends and Too .Many 
They stand up well against the 
popular and recognizable 
covers. 



Knight's voice is rcminis 
I'ent of ex Baby John Waite, 
and Knight also helps out on 
keylioards 

The team of Marcs and Nic 
hols make one ot the better 
one two punches on the circuit 
today 

On such tunes iis ' tiood 
Rockin Tonight . Ihe old 
Montrose tla.ssic, and Cheap 
Trick s California Man," 
Marcs strolls through the 
audience and lets his fingers do 
thetalkm'. while Nichols lets it 
rip a la Schenker on I'FO s 
'Lights Out " 

Backed by an equallv lal 
ented rhylh'm section, these 
guys are definitely moving to 
bigger and better things 

Appearing ihis wixkcml at I 
McGees in Hamver Park 

bv Scoll Trifilrt 
SlafTWrilrr 



Cvneml Fuhlir is pick of the ucek 



i'tmUmmr4 Inm yagr * 
heJpof ex Cla.sh member Mick 
Jones Jones had left the Cla.sh 
after a di.spute with fellow co 
founder, Joe Strummer, who 
now heads the Clash 

As for (he name, it was dis 
covered by Wakeling viho 
stumbled oiiti> it while strollmc 
around London one dav He 
observed a sign which" read 
"no admittance to the general 
public' From there, Wakelmg 
drew his inspiration to name 
the group 

With the talent a.ssenibleil 
Within (ieneral Public ahe 
band was even able (o iiidtMl 
the help of .Sdxa. Ihe form<r 
saxophone player for I ho 
Beati, It would seem that ihe 
first LP released In the hand 
would be a success 

H'twever so many groups 
before, also with good talent, 
have bimibed Can the group 
meet the expectations of the 
listeners and follow in the 
footsteps of Iheir previ.ius 
bands'' 

hopw oDiege nrufc morftie 

Pla.vli.sts lor l« Z\ w 

Top Five 

Requested .Songs 

I Belter Be (;.k»^) r,, Mc Tma 

Turner 

2. Breakin There s No Stop 
pingl'sOlliei Jerrv 

3 Don t Walk Away Kick 
Springfield 

4 I Just Called To Sav I Ujved 
You-Slevie Wonder 

5 The Glamoorous Life Stieita 

Top Twenty 
Retfuesteil Songs 

1 I Just Calle<t To Sav 1 Ijnt-xi 
\ ouSlevie Wonder 

2 I'm So Kxcite<i The Pointer 
Sisters 

3 Let s (,o Crazy Prince 

4 The Glamorous Life Sheila 
E 



The content of the album is 
very similar to the third Beat 
LP. "Special Beat Service' 
Although It isn t the exact like 
ness of Special Beat Ser 
vice . it slill has the familiar 
ska .sound 

The band utilizes manv 
instruments that most rock 
groups .steer away from A 
large portion of the music is 
embeddeii wilh a lot of piano 
and brass sounds That and a 
mixture of traditional rock 
and roll instruments help tn 
create a very effi'ilivc .iiid 
light sound 

Already receiving -otme 
attenluin on «'\periniriit;il 
iriiisic riidio >tjlion.- til'- l[^^l 
Mint; 111 the lirsl miIc Hot 
Vol) re Ciiof is a boiuu ■. 
lusion ol blues, ja/z and hum I 
em [Mip sound The song riglil 
alter it, "Tenderwss". is also 
moving up in the charts This is 
a light and dancv tune which 
might l)e the first General Pub 
lie song to break inio ihe top -Mi 
.singles chart. 

The band previously 

.) She Bop-Cyndi Lauper 

« Hard Hah It To Brenk 

Chicago 

7 Lucky Star Madonna 

« .Are WeOur-selves" TheFixx 

!» Purple Rain Prince 

10 Blue .lean David Bowie 

11 Caribbean gueeii Billv 
Ocean 

12 What s Love(;oI To [>o Wilh 
It^ Tina Turner 

l:5 There (iocs Mv Haby- 

Donna Summer 

H Swept Away iJi.ma Ross 

1.5 Cruel Summer 

Bananarama 

16 Missing "Vou John Waite 

17 Wake Me I p Before Voii 
Gotlo Wham' 

1« Dynamite Jer III a ine 

Jack.son 

l^t I f-eel For VouChak.i khjn 

i" Go Insane Lindsay 

BCckingham 

romiitlrd bv Kim Pivni- 
«m M Kadio \lB»k IHrri'lnr 



released one song as a Vl inch 
single "(ieneral Public Ihe 
last song on the second side 
was released in Mav of this 
year, however, it really didn t 
do luslice to the band' It lies 
somewhere between mediocre 
and boring 

Tlie band can gel the Com 
mcrcial success if I heir male 
rial gels played b> >ome of the 
top 40 stations around the 
country If this hapfjens. Ihev 
Just might apfieal Id Ihe geii 
era! public 



Do you Enjoy; 

— Watching movies? 

— Attending concerts? 

— Listening to Albums? 
-Going to restaurants? 

Why not write about your 
entertainment experiences. 

The Hdrbinger is looking for movie, 
conceit album and restaurant reviewers. 

To apply, simply stop by the 
Hdrbinger Office. A367 

The HARBINGER. .for the 



experience 



Think 
Halloween! 

Wednesday, October 31 



WW 
VILLAGE -ff^vLLwi^iL SHOP 
991-0222 

yi-JW UH ATIO.M 

Squire Bldg. 

iDowntown Paiiilinei 

(next lo Zimmor Hardware) 
M F 9 00-9 00: .Sat. 900-5 .30: Sun. 12:00-4:00 



Tony's Pizza PeddlefS 

RESTAtmMrr 




V^ •\M\J Large Plza 



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1S40 N. RAND HO.. PALATINB 

IN THE PRAIRIEBdOOK CENTER - .lliST WE.ST OF HI. 53 




v?o- 



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Wilh this coupon or student ID card 



cuts/shaping 
perms 

A .S(>bu.>>luiii AitiMlir (itiiUi 



manicure/sculpture 
facials 



Countryside Court 

1 122 Elmhurst Rd. 

Mt. Prospect 

956-0415 



TtwHMkigw. Oclatw ZS. 1984. Plage II 




Friendly EfFs 
Pm Picks 



This ««rk thr man who 
wants to be a used ran salf s 
man (and. don I I look il. 
friends > . bul 'nstead i> a >pi>rls 
ATiter. IS not feeling to well 

L^st week I dropped to an 
uijly 7 7 record, and (or the st-a 
son. I m 4.vi3 

But another week come» 
upon us Minaetola lZ-<l at 
CHICAGO ti-ji: Bears are 
lookmR to bolster their lead in 
the divMion if Payton has a 
big day. I'hiraK" should win 
easily MinnrMita i.s 2:)rd m the 
league against the pass, m) 
McMahon should hit Willie 
Cauil at least twice for touch 
downs Bears by ic 

(.iacinnali (.'Si at 
HOlSTONi»-Mi:c„n.,nnatii.s 
torn apart between Esiason or 
Schnnert to start at quarter 
back Cincinnati Bengals were 
not impressive in their three 
point win over Cleveland 
Houston still without a loss 
should break that winless 
streak 

ladlaaapalis ^3■i> at 
DALL.\S(S-3.: indynMupaet 
over Pittsburgh last mak was 
a miracle Mirarlessbouidend 
here for the Colts Now that the 
Dallas Cowboys are settled 
with Danny White at quarter- 
back take the °boys by 17 
points 

Delrvit llSI at GREEN 
B.K\ 11-7 1 : If Green Bay hiaet. 
thev will have their worst start 
since 1S75 Green Bay must win 
to save the group of faithful 
that are still left in Green Bay 
Take the Pack by U points 

New Orleaat 13-SI at 
CLEVELAND Hit: 

develand can say good bye to 
this year, but with the 
Cleveland Browns switching 
head coaches the team should 
play better New Orleans gave 
up the game to Dallas last 
week The Browns with the leg 
o< Steve Cox will win by three 
points 

New York JMs ik-2i al SKU 
ENGL.VNO (S-3i; .\e» Eng 
land was a disappointment in 
last week s game against 
Miami Jets on the other hand 
had a good game against Kan 
sa» City Jets quarterback 
Ryan is not a Dan Mjnno and 
with the home field advantage 
take New Kngland by seven 
points 

Allaala 13-Si al PITTK 
BIRGH l*-41: pillshurgh l«.ss 
last week to Indy «a» .i ds 
grace in the >tefl cii> T'l'^ 
burgh should win ai home 
.Atlanta is on its way down the 
NFC western division 

M.Laait iS3< at l>ltlLA- 
DELPHIAil-41: Both teams 
are on a three game winning 
streak St Louis has had three 
tough teams while Philly has 
not If Kagles stop Lomax it 




could be a long day lor the 
Cards Most people wilt lake 
the Cards, but Philly will drop 
the Cards on the strength of the 
kicking game 

Tampa Bav i IS I al KANSAS 
CITY (III: Kansas City 
Chiefs lead the league in sacks 
Chiefs are also part of the 
toughest divison m the league 
Tampa looked bad against 
Bears last week and without 
Hugh Green their in trouble 
The Chiefs will win by six 
points 

Buffalo (»-l)l at MIAMI IK- 
•I ; What appears to he the big- 

?.e«l iBitaalrh Ibis week. Ruf- 
al* ha* been the biggest 
jllippiiiBtnienl in football this 
year. Miami and Dan Marino 
aKifee best ibis year. Take the 

Ocavtr (1-11 at LO!« 
ANGELES Raiders < 7-1) : gat 
tie (or no 1 spot of the AFC 
west as the unbelievable Bron 
cos try to have it all by them 
selves Raiders have played 
well with Marc Wilson at the 
helm Raiders would like to 
aveiuie the defeat to the Bron 
cos four weeks ago Raiders 
will come out fired for a 10 
point wm 

Sm Franeiteo tMl al LOS 
ANGELES RAMS (i-Jl: 49 
ers just beat the pitiful 
Houston team The Rams need 
this win to stay in a chase to 
catch the 49 ers for first place 
in he western division of the 
NFC Los Angeles looks to pass 
a lot which Houston did with 
ease Take the Los Angeles 
Rams by the slimmest of 
margins 

WASHINGTON (5-J> al Sew 
York Giaals till; Washington 
Redskins came down to earth 
with the loss against the 
SI l.,ouis Cardinals Skins hada 
five game winning streak bro 
ken Giants have lust three of 
their last four games Take 
Washington by two 
touchdowns 

Mondav Night loolball 
Neattle is:> al SIN nUA.O 
11-11: San IHego shuuld have 
beaten Ixis Angrlt-s last week. 
A rwtkie's over aniinusne** la 
icnrr slopped Ihr ( hargers. 
Seahawks gut enwugh breaks 
lo beat tirren Kay The 
Ckargers are due for a win 
especially wilh Ihem being at 



/Vf'A' «/ iH'xl week 



I <wti«««4 titm page 11 

I :i will be drawa ham a bat 

»itk Ibe fwntb teed heM by 

llal'agf 

Harper's oppoarnt this 
weekead Is Ike Thwnlon Bull 
-In:;, in South tlnlland al I p m 
'i'Tnlon !■» l«*il b> qu;arter- 
fj. k Mall bonder, light rnd 
Hob ^abek aad tailback Krn 
rulhart. Ob defrnsr. the Bull 
dogs kavr drfrnsivr backs 
Krilb Prrsidrnt and Rager 
(iailafson. linebacker Mark 



UeVries and defea»ive line- 
mea Hnmer Wells and l«aa 
ralbev 

Next week in Harbinger 
Sports: Coverage of ibe 
Harper-Thoratoa game. Pre- 
view of the Region IV fwilball 
playoffs. .Also covrragr of Iht* 
Regiaa IV volleyball sec- 
llanals and a preview of the 
voUevball reginaals. 

You'll gel all of this along 
wHh Friendlv Kds Pro Picks, 
■odaa't forget to BE THERE: 




C t l— riaadara about yell and choer during tho Grand RapMs game last Saturday. (Pliolo by Marco Silva) 

Cheerleaders get no respect 



By OwfB Jirka 
Staff writer 

They jump, cheer, shout and 
scream in all sorts of weather 

Be it cold or hot. the Harper 
cheerleading crew goes vir 
tually unnoticed during the 
course of a football game 

All eyes are set on the foot- 
ball game and players are out 
on the field, but nary a cheer 
goes up for the smiling faces of 
Denise Harbolt. Ruth 
Cokenower. Beth Watson. 
Kathy Roberts. Carey Beidler 
and Dawn Schuetz. 

Some of the cheerleaders 
choose to voice their opinion on 
their hopes for more 
recognition 

' We put a lot of spirit into the 
ihecrleading," said Kathy 
Rotwrts We make posters, 
go into the cold weather, yell, 
scream, but the coaches get 
mad at us " 

"We're as much a sport as 
anyone else." Carey Biedler 
said "We practice just as hard 
yet we receive no 
acknowledgement . ' ' 

■All of us show up at every 



game and we are the only peo 
pie to show up at every game.' 
said CO captain Deni.se 
Harbolt 

Even though the 
cheerleaders have strong 
views of being recognized, 
they still enjoy cheerleading 
immensely. 

"Yes. 1 love cheerleading 
and would like to go on, " said 
freshman co-captain Ruth 
Cokenower. 

Roberts, a sophomore, said. 
■I'm having a good time, 
really enjoying it and would 
like to go oii next year " 

Don t think cheerleaders 
just have fun cheering al foot 
ball games Most of the 
cheerleaders enjoyed the Mor 
aine Valley game on Oct 20. 
bet-ause the game was at night 
and the score was close ( 12 7 » 

Cokenower. chose last Satur- 
day's game against Grand 
Rapids 119 16 1 because Harper 
scored 19 points in the fourth 
quarter 

"It was real exciting 
because we scored all of our 
points in the fourth quarter. ' 
she said 



Cheerleading lor these dedi- 
cated individuals will not end 
at Harper Harbolt plans to try 
out at a four year college when 
she finishes her stay at 
Harper 

The same goes for Ruth 
Cokenower and Carey Beidler, 
both six year cheerleading 
veterans and Wheeling High 
School graduates 

"I definitely want to go on to 
a bigger college after 
Harper," said Roberts in her 
first year of cheerleading since 
seventh grade "I was encour- 
aged by my girl friend to join 
and 1 wanted to be involved " 

As for cheerleaders of the 
opposite sex. men would be 
very welcome to the crew 

' 'We would love to have male 
cheerleaders, " said Denise 
Harbolt 

As you can see, the 
cheerleaders would like a lot 
more recognition So the next 
time you go to a Harper foot 
ball game, try taking more 
than one glance down at the 
cheerleaders and try to realize 
the hard work and effort they 
put into each game 



(]la»i!!iin(>d 



( Jasfiifird 



Classified 



licl|> ^illlllll 



UJOKim; l-XlH « J*"' TI» HlinoK Ji* 
IStmcr lus nuny Job liHtiiita. liMli <u(l 
jiaillMirt tim«' m tNi> ar^as «)f plffrw^at. 
I^rotV-iMimal I^^rhnical. warrii-".-. 
rt'Uit restaurant anfl ij»i:lor> l ' 
At^ alw tt-Topnrary and i-hik) 4-«ir> 
m«K Wf- are ItK-atrtl >n Huild'iuf \ 



;.J VW SuptThUg 11 611" M> fall 

IIU'Wt-SKM 

■Tr\1WA»drWA«W 7< (Kill mi).-. ) 

niM.WSDUi lan-iKi; 



PI.ANSIM.; ro AT"! END Ni.rlh#rn 
lllinou I'nivfTMty durm^ i^pniK oS 
IW5" W*-'re liMilctritt (or I t>r 2 fernale 
r-K'nirnflU-* to share a larue i bwiroom 

■:i«-nl fall Dunn,. :ii Ml' 

-■: :mi 



AS,VC SEt-RETAHUl. SKUVIi'K 
Wurd priu:*:.sj,iiig rt'Miin*"?,, tf-rm 
paprr;^ Will (licli up and di-tivcr 
9M «iu or (iw-TWS wirmnit am) tirrk 



mmu: Hat 

»l..w1r!v rhni 


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Frn1»«v 


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itv,i,M:k' kltf"'! i ,'■ ' ■ • 'i-'^l 
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n;:v«l or tx-st otU-r Exi-cllcnl mndi 
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VKKIl SHORT iir l..)iii! Term Huspi 
taliiat w»n" An' you pay mn itw mudi for 
your hiMkpltaluuilion inKura.nc«-"* Call 
Mr Jami» of State Farm Insurance, 
15a UB4. 


Ml 






car V Mmbir Ja'V* h».wr> 




Mi-r4'{hitic<iii« 




titr u> I'll >-Mi 


■M-hrtulr »i 
• Call "frr: ' 






■^K n<*r 'IhU 






NEEll A TYPIST'. 


IV-rMiiiiiU 



• : i i ,;v tmiVKKS Curnuptom 
per httuf ' Full iw |>»irt linw* Musi hv m 
fwarft aMI with valid driviTh lH>vnsr ft 
prwil'ttif ,L«inirniM:r Cdil ur Mfiftiv in p«r 

ttr, Unit sm. Barrti^on m, Sbvam 

wiiMiMl' -«3» ffTW wr 322 KOHwtlv liued. 
iSchAUmkiurR 351 ttWl flttual uppor 
tufUly tmfkifer m f 

TKtRMARKKTIXC; S^w Divl<imhi tiC 

fail RMHiMrt Cwmpanv nwiKisi Pari lime 
afNTNton day amt fv^ninm hmu^ Mtm 
Sal itjUry plu- commii!.S}on p)u» 
h(mu!U~i>^ (.111 Mrs Kr1« ardift at :MU-4)1S8 

Kir Snl«» 

WKDIJING liRESS white w tram 
f*e%i(T worn SimpW" but prrtty Suw » 
tWi 00 Call Domu at «M tUS 



MTvicf«itho\cr 111 ' ■ . i;i 

jH-aiJcTnic, bufcineit.^ i:i<-'iii,lii it->uiiu:, 
mnd !»utihlK-al typmii All wDrkdorwon 
a won) pruoesntr NofiflUcKilarffrcnrUPQ 
%mMV CaU Kami Wtiitvzel at IHMNfi? 
(or an apiNMiiCiiMint 

EII:SE:aRCH Catahig o( M^oon tapit^ 
taidn n«Mwth. 107 S DFartwm Dii 
cwwItMOISa 



n VEAR OLD female sliKkni whc. hkrs 
to parl^ m mudv-ralion but i^ also 
responHihkf w kMiliin||; (or lianw It) mgn a 
Z4w<lroain afNUtimml mwr wImoI imay 
in Dlatrkrl lownt Benin Dec Omuui 



GA5TKR WKEK in Italy Venict. 
Flioreftce. Honrw. Caph All this and 
Ruore for undw r tt .250 00 * Inlc restH '' 
Come to ^337 Mtui Thurs ftir more 



MYKON Forget it I lound my tnw 
Idv« He doesn't have zllb 

TIM I have mine Where's youns'* D 

LOVF- {:M>I>DESS WanteKl No expen 
ence net-essary Will Train L«ave 
video tape in cannon west td A BJdg An 
equal opportunity pervert 

THIS IS Your last chance, Swami 
Plead guitty or suffer the 
cansequences 

IF FRIENDLY Ed k Uie neil Jimm> 
the Greek Tin MuHkey Mouse -atgned 
Dttney's favorite rodent 

NEEDED PEOPLKwhowDoldiikcta 
have fun For more inlo, contact Xavier 
Homblower al m«t2» CaU between I 
a.m. and 6 am 



Pft 12. ThcHwtiinfw.OeKiMF ».:«•• 




Alnwc Morm (left) I* tied up wtlh a Kishwaukac player during last 
TUaaday nigms game. Harper won in tltree suaighl games. (Ptiolo 
by Marco Siva) 

Tennis team nins in eolcl 



over 



Lak 



e. 



rctfiunals im*\1 



Staff writer 



il was one of Ihow cold, dark 
and wind>' afternoons when the 
only place you wanted to he 
was frome in front of the (ire 

But that sure didn I hold true 
with this reporter as he 
walci>ed the Lady Hawks ten 
nis team wipe out the Colleee 
of Lake County »«. 

Harper plays In the Region 
als in Lisle as the no I seeded 
team 

"I think we're K<>ini! to be a 
(urpriseteam We're now back 
to our original line up and 

Cg to win. " said Harper 
coach Martha Bolt 

Amy Rasmussen. back in 
action after a long spell on the 
injured reserve list came back 
drong She tieal CLC s Fran 
sica fepeda 6-1 and 6-4 

This was Rasmusiien's fifth 
match and she still haiut't kist a 
set at the no I singles spot. 

Ann Rogers, who had filled 
in for Rasmussen at the no.l 

Hanks in ties 



position, stepped down to the 
no 2 spot and defeated Jan 
Beck 6^1 and 6 2 

Tina Siciep. rm ;! singles 
player, beat CLC .s Caroline 
Confield 6 I and 6-2 

Sic/ep was originally 
Kasmussens' partner at the 
no.l doubles spot, but is with 
Eva Vanderhoesl at no 2 dou 
bles spot 

Ann Rogers stepped up from 
no 2 doubles and is with 
Rasmussen at the no I slot 

With the line up changes in 
place for the doubles. Harper 
couldn t be stopped as 
Rasmussen Rogers won 6 3 
and 6 4 

The Vanderhoest Szczep 
team shutout their CLC oppo- 
nents 6-11 and 6^0 and the Lady 
Hawks no ;l doubles team won 
because of a CLC forfeit 

Counting Harper, there will 
be eight teams at the regional 
The top two will go to Florida 
for the National Junior College 
Tennis Tournament 



V-Bali team wins home finale 



By K6 Kfnsik 

Sfx»rt>. i-ilit>'i 

The HarptT l^ady Hiiwks vdI 
Icyball team ended their home 
sea.son Tuesday night with a 
15-8, lis and l.i 11 victory over 
the K i s h » a u k <• c Lady 
Kougars 

The team ends ils regular 
season tonight at Thorrilon ami 
plays Saturday al KIgin in the 
National Junior College Ath 
letic Association iNJC.\Ai 
sectionals 

McHenry. Elgin and Laki- 
County are the other team-s 
involved in the sectional with 
Harper seede<i no.l. 

Against Kishwaukec. 
Harper '22 .i' was al peak 
form (or the sectionals 

The closest Kishwaukee 
came to a victory was in the 
third game Harper was lead 
mg 14.1 iMit the Lady Kougars 
scored six straight pninis 
Sophomore Lori Richie 
squelched the Kougar come 
back with a dig for the four 
point victory 

Harper ventured to St Ijiuis 
last weekend for the 16 team 
St.Louis Invite 



Not even the hardships of 
only four hours of sleep and 
only a small meal could stop 
the Harp*'r Lady Hawks Irmri 
making the finals of the lin ite 

Harper lost to Belleville K l.i 
and 8 15 last Saturday nighl 
bringing home .second place 

■We could have played bcl 
ler in the championship game, 
but we were wiped out " said 
Harper head cu.iili Kalhy 
Bnnkman 

Sophomore Laura Kichie 
said about the invile. My 
roomates and I got four hours 
of sleep because of distur 
bances in the hotel. Along with 
a lunch break and two tough 
matches before the final, we 
couldn't push anymore " 

They might have not pushed 
during the championship 
game, but it was a different 
story for the rest of the invite 

The pivotal point in Har(x>rs 
drive for the championship 
game came w hen they were on 
the brink of elimination 

It was the fourth of the six 
matches that the Lady Hawks 
would have played on 



Saturday , 

Harper and Parkland Col 
lege were knotted at one game 
apiece In Ihe deciding game 
F'arkland took a II 2 lead but 
HariKT didn't give up 

In the first match at 9 am 
Harper had lost in Iwo straight 
games to f'arkland 7 15. :i 15 

The girls got together and 
decidect thai Ihey wimldn'l 
have anything hit Ihe floor. " 
said Brinknian. 

Rkhie said at«)ut the turn 
around. We were really 
pumped up after we heard that 
DuPage had lost in the next 
court " 

Harper won 15 1.3 to face the 
No 1 .seeded team in the invite. 
Penn Valley, for the semi 
finals Harper, seeded fifth in 
the mvile. surpri.s(>d Penn 15-8. 
II 15 ami IS-K, 

In other games that Harper 
played in the invite last Fri 
day, the Hawks defeated .Mer 
amac 15 u. 15 :i and Florissant 
15-11. 15-5. 

Also on Saturday. Harper 
defeated Lakeland 15-6 and 
156. 



Hawks clip Raiders 



by Owen .lirkj 
Staff wTitcT 

The 1«M Harper Hawks foot 
ball team must have a flair for 
the dramatic The Hawks 
scored all nineteen of their 
points in the fourth quarter la.st 
Saturday against the Grand 
Rapids TmI 1 Raiders 

flarper won 19 16 

Hawks quarterback Mike 
Williams got ttie game winner 
as he took in the ball from the 
one yard line. The extra point 
followed and Harper increa.sed 
its record to 7 1 

"We needed this game. " 
said defensive back coach 
Geoff Bacon "We had a differ 
ent defense in. to give some of 
Ihe kids that have been work 
ing hard a chance to play" 

But the Grand Rapids 
offense started early on the 
Hawks defense At 7:58 of the 
first quarter, the Raiders 
executed a "flee flicker ' play 
in which split end Chris Cross 
was on the receiving end of a 
Bill Kowalczyk pass Harper 
blocked the extra point and 
Grand Rapids led 6-0 

.Neither team scored again 
until the third ciuarter. when 
the Grand Rapias kicker Greg 
Rowe booted a 29-yard field 
goal making the score 9-0 

Earlier in the quarter. 



Harper finally made things 
happen Running backs Jon 
Capen 1 97 yards on 19 carries i 
and George Scott 1 49 yards on 
1(1 carries) ran the ball and 
quarterback Mike Williams < 11 
complet ions of 22 pas.ses for 176 
yards I completed short 
passes The drive, though, was 
slopped at the Grand Rapids 
M-yard line 

Harper finally got on the 
board on its next possesion. 
Chuck Berleth kicked a 33 
yard field goal making the 
score 9-3 

The Hawks first touchdown 
of the game came on the next 
possesion as Williams did a 
repeat of his game winning 
touchdown with a one yard 
plunge Berleth hit the extra 
point and the Hawks lead for 
the first time, 10 9 

"We came out throwing in 
the fourth quarter and the line 
was blocking good." said 
Williams 



Grand Rapids tried to regain 
the lead back quickly, but Mur 
phy's Law seemed to prevail 

On the next possesion they 
tried a reverse, but only to see 
their wide receiver dropped 
for a loss Circumstances 
turned better for the Raiders 
as Hawks defensive lineman 
John O'Driscoll sacked 
Kowalczvk for a safely and a 
12 9 lead 

"I thought Tony Adkins 
I lineman) was going to get 
him. but he moved to the out 
side and there was no way he 
was going to get out there, " 
said O'Driscoll 

Grand Rapids regained the 
lead on their next possesion 
when Raiders full back Roger 
Pols ran in for the score. 'The 
extra point was good and 
Grand Rapids lead 16-12 

Harper ends the regular sea- 
son Saturday at Thornton in 
South Holland at 1 p m 



FreethroH. t-teiinis contests 



Lets Ite what's soiqe on in 
the wonderful world of Intra 
murals First if your forte is 
ba.skelhall freethrow shrKHing 
then get your rTitncN in for 
Harper s co •■i\ ir>-f(hroM 
contest 

Tfie competition will take 
place from noon to I p m dur 
ing the week of November 19 to 
23 A supervisor will record 
how many baskets you make in 
50 tries 

There will be a men s and 
women's division and the 
finals will be held at halftime 
of a Harper men's and 
women's North Central Com 
munity College Conference 
(N4Ci basketball game The 
deadline to enter is November 



Mh 

If you re a table tennis buff, 
then the singles inlramural 
table tennis tournaineiU is 
your cup of tea Be in M build 
ing at 1 :{ p m in Ihe Dcuii 
stairs hallway 

Leaving Intramurals, we 
move to foot bal I The \4< ' foot 
ball results of last weekend 
Illinois Valley defeated .loliet 
2* 7 . and the re.st of the games 
were shutouts DuPage ;i» 
Thornton «. Moraine Vallev 37 
Wright 11 Triton 63 RiK-k V'al 
ley 6 

In the final week of the N4C 
football season, this is the 
schedule: Illinois Valley at 
Rock Valley, Triton at 
DuPage; Wright at Joliet. 



Moraine Vallev at Grand 
Rapids The N4C standings 
now look like this 
N4< , (Krrall reciirds 

Moraine \ alle> «-l. 7-1 
H AKI'FK .VI. 7 1 
Trilun i-l. 7-1 
DuPagr t-2, 6-2 
Illinois Valley 2-^t. 1-4 
Km-k \ alley 1-5. 3-S 
Thurnton (Mi. 1-7 

The Region l\ tourney race 
comes down to ihe Trilon- 
liuPagr game. If DuPagr 
wins, then the Region l\ srmi- 
linals will lotik like Ihis Nu.l 
seed Triton will play at No.l 
seed Moraine Valley . and .\o.3 
DnPagr al \o.2 Harper. 

If Triton wins. Ihe seeds for 
C«altaH«l OB f»gt u 




WMa racalver John Schaffer leaps lor the extra yard laat Saturday 
■galnat Grand RapMa. Harpar won l»-16. (Photo by Marco SUva) 



Harbinger 
Highlights 




VM. 18 No. 11 



November 1, 1984 



[ j Page 2: 

1 1 New name for 

1 1 Harbinger 



Page 6: 
Rank Johnson 
returns 



Page 8: 
Hawks chew 
bulldogs: 
Chaps next 



Cafhterid 
pmplipyve 

rushed in 
Iwspiial 

Hv Hill KiH h 

t:.i]i..i til , hi. -I 
A Han 
srrvicr ' 

in »hf 1- . „„iv 

..■■■•■ ■■■vfHT 

"-■"■ " - ! I-' (i,iin> 

Mich.it'1 Urinius tl 111 
1756 Algonquin Kd in I'al 
aline. »,i- - ■- ' ■ ■' 
Northw ' 

Hl.sIMl.. 

fir .'• 



care crnicr ri«ini 't.i!' 

r.riMiis nodfiH his su()r 
riors of hl^ londil mn 
around I p n> am) was s<-nl 
to Hralth Sentifs in A ttu 
A Mount friispril 
ambulance. Mhiih ».<h 
"drivine in the ;iir.i 
receiied Ih* tail jit I 10 
p m The ambuliincf .ir 
rived at 1 .it) p m 

A public salely olfiii.il 
said Harppr officials <lid 
not m^kv thf call tor the 
ambulance 

Grisius .said he experi 
enced his first heart attack 
sU weeks ago but would not 
comment on his present 
condition 

Theyre running tests, ' 
he said "Six weeks was the 
last time I had a heart 
attack (irisius has no 
family 

Food service employees 

ssid Crisius looked 

lammy" and "pale. ' 

I appeared w If he would 

.i.spe 

Iter arriving, the am 

■ .i.mce didn t leave lor 

approximately 20 minutes 

Apparently, the para 

imIics were conductini; 

■^ and communicatma 

', .'.h the hiisipii.il ( iiiucrii 

inK tin- 'itiiin 

beforp fte; 

!!•■ - ■ vrviio. the Niir 

imunity Hatspilal 

ii..; jwr public safely 

lined comment con 

iiini; the status oi 

tiriMU> -i ciindition Tur> 

day 

\ll I knew was that he 

I chest pam.5, one fooil 

vice source said I 

1 want him dropping 

■ 1 in the cafeteria He 

n.is had previous heart 

attacks " 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

10<2f tax increase OK 



H( Hon ( wM 

VlijnaKint! Kditnr 

Hiirp»T tnislH'S voted six tu 
one to place a refert>mluiii on 

the February 2H. iMUa liallot 
mpeating a tax imreasf of in 

Ctnt* per IIIMI equali/i-d 

aKwsjii-d valtiatwm 

'I Ihf la.x incn'Msi- 
.1 :•■ the educaliimal 

tuiid and ■; .cents would no into 
the huilrtiMH fund 

Currently . the la\ riite i^ r> 
cents per SH»(i eqii.il i-t .! 
assessi'd v;ilii:itiiiii ii .,.■:,■, 

fw^ lilt" It" • ■ ■ ■' llihit 

-ind tiiiit I • ii Ihr 

huiidut;: injui 

To place the l,ix hike in ji«"r 
sfiet-tive, a home wi'.U .i m.ir 
kel vatm-of M:i.ii<» 
an t"<|uali/("d .i.ss. 

tjtm, ur t.l\ V dluf ■'! .;l'.)i|' 

I;.'-.',. -it Ml 

ftie ■ i> ■-. !..f Ihe 

pro|:n ' ..rii\ 

tmrs'i-:' Ms.- 



(ir<;t lax hike in tl 

inr'. .iiid rtnuld I 



|ic«i|)le to net higher tdiu ,il i.ni 
at a reasonable <■o^l 

I have real I'lmccrns iiImhiI 
raisina Uiitmii ---he s.iid 

The lllllloll tK^^ hern 

increased to atmul the legal 
riiaxirmim. said I'eter Bakas, 
vice jiri-sidenl of adrnin 
isKilixc servitev V\e don I 
teel It .-hiiiild l>e .i> liit:h a> it i> 
but we h,id no (hone 

It the refereiiduiii !■- not 
approved h> 1 he w.ler> , 
flartier may ^ooii he m serious 
I inanci.il I r(tulile despile 
. ItnrtN llie ^rhooi h.is ,dr.\id> 
rii.idf !i' ml expense^ 

Eiakas .>ai<l Mar^HT l.iii'> .i 
12 I million deficit next >f.,i 
.ind onti lias .alxiut S2 4 million 

;)Oiis uoiild li.i'.'- 



lo he taken to Like r.iri' oi ihe 
IM.) Kh school ye.ir H.ikas 
said 
If the lav hike i- noi p.is.sed. 

<-Ut,s would h.ivr I.I he l);,ide 111 

academic and sei \ ur pro 
grams, school .s.danes uould 
Ix' fro/en and .staff reductions 
would have to tie made, H.ik.is 
iiddmi 

(•"tame Stoernier, diieclor ol 
college relations saiil stall 
cuts would hurt the scIhhiI 

(iiltiacks HI staff 1 on 
paper ,iren I Ih.il painful 
When lhe\ re lr.iiislaleil mlo 
people >mi know ii s ier\ 
painful Sloermer s.iiii 

The tax increase isn I h.nl il 
>oii think hack to wh.it s.il.iry 
■.oil had Jii >e.ir-. .ii;.. she 
lAplaineil 



[iakas asreed that the tax 
rales clefinitely need to be 
raised 

"Without ijui-slion there is a 
need lor an incri-ase in the tax 
rale Bakas said The pre- 
sent r.ile Is not .i realistic tax 
rale f<ir a community college 
in this area at Ihi.stinie " 

.Sloermer said that Ihe 
school IS currently working on 
a proiiram to inlorni Ihe voters 
ol the need lor Ihe increa.se 

"We re workini; on 'prepar 
ing' charts and (.jraphs We 
will tie letluiK Ihe laxpavers 
know what the situalion'is. 
.St(»"riiier said 

deas Incidentallv we will go 
eight paRes lor next Thur.s 
days edition This i^ nnU lem 
porar\ 



Mark ami Gail s/HHik 

for dad: Charles Porcy 



liu-i.ix iiv ;.'nil> 

the only <»(■■ i.le lo 

Harper roh. -. Ilie 

moi»e\ 

»'hool'':- 

level 

The tuitmn rale at Harper is 
already near the highest leiia! 
level ol one third oi the lot.d 
budget and is Ihe si'cond high 
est 111 tlie state 

Tuition at Black Hawk C'ol 
lege, the most exfiensive in llli 
m»is. is only Sli cents higher 
than Harper s 127 per 
semester hour 

Both the administration and 
the board of trustees has 
ajisreed that Ihe tuition rate 
should not be rai.sed again 

"I've twen very (wrsonally 
concerned about the levels (if 
funding." said board memfH-r 
Kris Howard "When the com 
munity college ' sy stem < w as 
establish«?d. it was designated 
lo be a i>l»i-e of opportunity for 




Marii and Gail Percy tlwrcd the podium Tuesday at Harper as Itiey 
answered questions on behalf ol Itieir father. Senator Charles Percy. 
(Photo by Dan Coll) 



K« I 1-RR.r 

Sljfi uriUT 

.Senator Charles Percy s • K 

111' son and daughter". .Mark 

and (iail Percy, sixike Monday 

in the \ building lounge 

I think this electin is going 
lo be decide*! ha.sically on eco 
raimic issues " Mark said tin 



economic issues. Percy and 
democratic challenger" Paul 
Simon are ■■diametrically 
opposite." 

•'As a result of the economic- 
recovery program supported 
by my father we are now ex|X' 
riencing the slronj;est recov 
eiy this country has seen in 



>i'ars (;.iilsald 

lndi\ idual taxes have tie^n 
I 111 .T. pcrc^enl ,u ross the 
hoard 

" M IS (i,i\v ri from a 

-■rcrni liinnj.! liie 

.•.d.ili-\e,iisloahiiUl 

lour pi-ii'i-nl novi 

Inlerest rales have been 
cul more than 4ii percent and 
ihe> reconlinuing lo fall ' 

When asked aliout funding 
for higher education. Gail 
said "My father strongly .sup 
ported money tor higher edu 
cation When it was propoiied 
that the Department of Educa 
lion t>e scrapped, my father 
loughl very hard to reinstate 
the department, to strengthen 
the department, and lo con- 
tinue fighting (or funds for stu- 
dents, especially student 
loans 

He s been a very strong 
advocate of increased funding 
for student loans, believing 
that students from middle 
class families should be 
entitled to student loans ' 

President Ronald Reagan 
supports Percy m Percy's re- 
election campaign. 

■ There is no doubt that there 

has been strong support from 

('ontlnurd on p»%* 4 



Crane gives his views on the issnes 




Crane spoke at Harper. 



lu 1 KfKrr 
S'.ni unUT 

I .iited Sl.'ilev roiiL'rcssm.in 
I'hilipi i.uie K 111 disc n,-.si..| 
lofi';:.:!! polic"> delcnse and 
.itioitiori m Ihe .\ hide lounge- 
last rtiur.sday 

Crane said the role oi the 
tinted Slates in the Middle 
! ■ .lild In- lo M-l as medi 
i:. also addeil thai our 
involvement in Kl Salvador is 
sufficient from both the niili 
tary and economic 
standpoints 

Crane .said he agrees wilh 
President Ronald Reagans 
"'Star Wars" outer space 
rtefens*' proposal 

The proposal calls (or the 
installation of particle beam 



or l.isci heani Ivpe niissilr 
defense salelliles 

In relerc-iuc- lo ii polilic jl .id 
Irani the Mond.ile c iimp m 
14 huh It vtassugt;estedlltal Ihe 
Republic an adni mistral ion 
pl.ms to place nuclear w capons 
in orhil Crane said "That is 
the most outrageous, mali- 
cious lie going in our contem 
jmrary political debate 

No one that I know of has 
ever recommended putting 
nuclear weapons in space " 

Crane also presented his 
stands on individual taxation 
by mentioning he is the s(x)n 
sor o( a bill advcK-ating a flat 
rale income tax 

Crane said the flat rate lax 
• provides for a working per- 



son up to ihc- pcnertv level an 
exemption lirom anv income 
tax , preserves the $1000 
exemption for dependents. 
indexes those exemptions into 
the future, but then eliminates 
all the deductions and exclu 
sums, and a.ssesses a flat 10 
percent rate on your gross 
income It is a fair tax and a 
ten year old could fill out the 
tax forms 

Crane said since this form o( 
tax would make it easier to (ill 
out the tax (orms. citizens 
could save the money they now 
spend to have their taxes" done 
for them 

Crane said he is totally 

opposed to the value added lax 

C«atia«ed on iwgr 4 



'i. 



iia^2 Ttvttio»gf 




The Joiii-iial will A look at modern life, or 
replace Hai'biiiger 1iy> we fioin^ to the dogs? 



Inamlliirttocarrvontlu'tim-liadiloniiliiualit) to 
whith HarptT College has urown accuslomed. tho 
Harbinger editorial si at I is considering a name 
change which would enhance the <iuality ot the col 
U-gc newspaper and make it more professional and 

responsible 
Likeanytrend setting ornani/at ion (he. 'Icmcniot 

change shouldn't cause panic or (ear 

For 15 years, the college newspapi-r has gone 1)\ llie 
name of Harbinger 

The maioritv of readers dcK\sn't urolerstand the 
definition of Harbinger and most mispronounce it 

Many students tend to believe Harbinger is the 
college newsletter, which it isn't 

The Harbinger is not a frisbee eil lur as the mispro 
nounciation of the name suggests 

Webster defines Harbinger as a prison or thing 
that comes before lo announce or to ^ivf an indica 
tion of what follows.'* 

We believe that one of our pages serves that pur 
pose Upcoming The rest of the paper falls under the 
following definition: "a record of happenings. ..a 
newspaper a record of the transactions of a legisla- 
ture, dub. etc '■ 

We believe it's time for a chant^c 

We believe the remaining pages ol the Harbinger 
should be renamed ; the Journal 

We welcome suggestions and comments trom our 
readers. 



H^}-I5)i;3ve 



I hale .slMippinK In cerlJin 
tii.'seit wht'n shiippm^ (or par 
licular ilem.«. I (tun ( rcallv 
mind it Urn mm li lint .i>,i lulf 
I usually pri'li-r Inps to Ihf 
dentist 

rnforlunatcly ( was sluek 
last weekend «rlh my un 
favorite lurm ol shoppint; t li.ii 
of shoppiiie fur foiKi 

Whal c-oiilil I (111' The (-iiiJ 
buard was bare jnil the rum 
blmft from my digestive trarl 
w;is keeping Ihe neighbors 
awake 

Ralher than face the folks 
next d(M)r 1 bit the bullet jjnt 
te<l my teelh. put mv shoulder 
lo the wheel and stop()i-d over 
at the local .supermarkel 

II was there that I dis 
covered my beef ol the week 

Naturally, everyone and his 
cousm shops on weekemls so I 
was re<iiiired lo park Ihe car a 
lon(!. long, long way frum the 
entrance lo the store 

As I steppetl from the car. I 
kxiked aound for a shutlle bus 
of M)me lytie 

KindinR non»' I resi^ined 
myself to the late ol IrudKinjj 
the apparent ten miles of 
asphall 

As I walked, my mind wan 
dered from Ihe anticipation ol 
.taire fe»-t to the ullimale mean 
ingot the cos mi» 

Suddenly , us I w alked past a 




Dan 

COIT 



parked (ur. a vuious siiiindin>; 
beast of about four pounds 
worki-d Itself into a salivalins 
frenzy as il barked Curiou-sly. 
apparently tryinfi to stare me 
away from its decrepil lour 
wheeled home 

"Manny '■'">' ' Iboiiiihl to 
myself 

the dog leaped about the 
interior of the car. shredding 
the uphulstery. drwiling on the 
windows and passing water on 
the iUx>r panels 

Shaking my head in disgu^l 
1 continued my mission to 
spend loo much money on too 
little ffiod 

(ime in the store. I thought 
mv luck had changed when 1 
found a shoppingcart that slil! 
retained the requisite numljer 
111 wheels 

I pushed Ihe broken down 
carl through tf«? aisles ignur 
ing Ihe ear splilling Mxeeches 



coming from its 

unilercarriage 

.Suddenly one ol ihe mal 
formed wheels jammed, ari'l 
ni> cart slung itself sidewav> 
narrowly missing a blue 
haired senior citizen mutter 
ing under her breath 

I suddenly found myself fac 
in^ .1 75 loot aisle of animal 
fmt 

What I he heck IN all this'"! 
thought to myself 

■Thousands of people starv- 
ing all over the world and these 
people devote an entire aisle to 
animal food'"' 1 said 

Ignoring the strange look 
from the white aproned degen- 
erale .stamping cans of Alpo. 1 
continued my shopping. IJut 1 
couldn't get ihe thought nut of 
my mind 

What could an otherwi.se nor- 
mal person find attractive 
alMHit sharing his living quar- 
ters with livestock" 

The same tieople who would 
look w ith disdain at tho.se in the 
agricultural business find it to 
be not only proper, but bene- 
ficial to live with animals 

My thoughts turned tc 
friends of mine w ho share thil 
same affliction 

As a maUer of tact, one can 

enter the home of a pet owner 

eien w hen I he lower spe<;ies is 

Conlinued on pane •! 






Letters to the editor 



\^^tblna»* 




MANPtR UXt.i(^ 



'H/1RBINGER 



mmiiKEii 



■ Ml < iMn -oil kit 



IIARBiyOER 



IIARRISGER 



Dear llarhmger 

Looking forward lo our 
>priiig Health Kair ha.» me 
wondering il all o( us have 
these hits of knowledge lo 
carry us over to mure g(.K»d in 
later years o! life 

1 1 has lieen .said lo nie that if 
a normally heallh'. , • ■•' 

more than lo [m ■ 
weigh! is..iihis:i . 11 

minui' ■■.It .mil ri-sl 

for ni.; ,.,,1|-:. 

If the pcrMdi Ls standing sUll 
or moving around, or if he is 
carrying things or is obese, 
ulhrr variables should tie con 
^ultiHd and allowances made 

\jv differen«'es are also ol 
;-.rlance Weight liHtiii: l.. 
lilt lease strc":'''^ ■"" tM%*ime 
a hazard - over 

develoi»ed ..i ■ t..'t-ome 

heart -diseax* ii-jn-iii- 

What will yoiii ciinjloyment 
and future require 

If one sits for ITi In ;i> nun 
utes. It IS lime lo t;el up ami 
move artiund, or again lnMri 
Irouhle evolves eventually 

I wish I had one ol those 
WesI minster chi mes to rem i nd 
me twth at work and al home 
Business people and future 



• illicc ni.inai;ei.s please iiole 

Next I ne«l a gotnl IikkI man 
ager with a nulrilionisl s 
know how lo note Ihe caffiene 
machines in Ihe lounge 

Also note the candy and sail 
starch offerings for -edgy 
temperaments to raise the 
overly -spiriled groups 
pi/za// and razMmatazz. 

I \e heard one lablesiKKin ol 
suii.ir («'r day is it ami never 
mind llie sail 

Starches should not be 
refined I don t feel safe at all 

Last year I had my teeth 
cleaned <<\vr .it the Denial 
Hytlieiie i'lmii .ind you should 
see what I savi in their 
machines We had .> talk alioul 
I hat 

There are more goals than 1 
can keep up wilh thes*- days 
How" many can lielp tiie ,->•<• nur 
ideals become a re.ilily sollial 
we may count our hlisstiigs ,it 
Health Fair time 

Lei s have progress (pl.iiis 
and proi!re>^ report- in Ihe 
Ilarbinger re^uLiiiy ' 

Kvery deparlnieiil s think 
ing is needed 

.\s we rally round our polili 
ral heroes, we niight 



remember thai Washington. 
DC IS also concerned with I 
Ihese interests of ours and [ 
have taken nole in Congre.ss 

Maybe some loreign land 
with a heller climate can pur 
chase our freezing orange 
groves Irom Senator Percy's 
home slate ot Klonda and for- 
mer farmer and educator 
Crane might explain how food 
production will change and 
uhat .sources we will looklo in | 
future years 

IJt)rothy L l,andi;ral 
Student 



Harbinger 



William Huini:-> Hdr^H-i ( "'.u-t^y 
P.:iI;ilino ILtKKit.i 


'i*C 


UMHI 


K.|<-.-r irM'f.Li't 




Mijt.aitii'.: K<tii.'i' 




V-«~K-li!.>t 


!,■ 




Kick Hall 


Vlv^-^ir 


.K'liOxmjirt 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



The HAKHIMiKR is the .stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams .Ml opinions 
expressed ,ire those ol the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. lacully or student 
body .Advert ising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing .All 
LeUers-to-l he Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request. For further informa- 
lion call .197 :MK)ti c.xt 480 or | 
461 




nion 



The Hacornger. Hcmmt^ ,,, ,984 pj^ , 




I I>ear Editor 

hJI'Recfntly many of us sa« a 
I '"^■'■'ne. ultrasound, mov,.. 

M»rted presented bv 6r Ber 
nard Nathmson at tV Nw.r 

For the first five minutes (hit 
•»*eremtroduc«lt„,h,strnv 

thumb and movm«ab«ut 

The ultrasound was so d*ar 
that you could even see her 



Then the alwrtionbecan 

.m^ ''■""* '" ''"'^'' <h»- 

.^ "; * "•"''* '**• 'he babv 
trying to get awav 

She kept suckinu her thumb 
and movinc awav from the 
metal tube The babv "Kl-ar. 
h«-at was normal alf.rs" ^ 




beats per minute 1 but soon 

raced 10 220. then 2« " 

Then the babv opened h..r 

mou.handDrNathSnsad 
tie fully believed she was 

screammKorcryinKorhoth " 

t..Ll"h l '^'" ^""'"^ '^"••al 
tube broke the amniotic sac 

dnd in a matter of minutes (he 

baby s b<Kiy wasdismemt)ere<t 

and suctioned out. all but the 

head, as it was loo Irge to go 

through Ih.- tut)e * 

Metal (hongs were used to 

Us thai the abortionist, once he 

saw with his own eyes what he 
was dome, quil 

Thenur.se. «hohel[),HlwiIh 
hCT "ll,'"''-''"""'^- rfMSmnf from 

You and I arc locked iri ;, 



Pampered 



( onliaunt from pai;r z 



sinicele vilal (1, (he ||„ur,. „( 
tniscii(ii-c,(jun(rv Kvcr\ div 
^.imo unborn children ar,- 
f^'lled in thissursicil hoi., 
'■'lis!, this carnaMecalU,, oil,, 
\<"i.indmelot.ikc jq.im) 
I.'..iacr,,hin 
ilarri«i>(,urj;, K\ 



tft-ar K'.lifor 

I would Ilk.- ( 
.*"«>ur pai,>cr .,.! 
d..ri.- ,,,) 

l'll''..lIH-|..M.,^ H 

i'»''ti if the riaini-.N 
"ic band menil 
niisspelleij 

A dedicated hartannan l,,„ 



^"'ii|ilmicnt 
fir..- .irlicic 

lie (,.,„,) 

"'■'I w nil,. 11 
"I Mjrn.' 1.1 
VI -, n e r «■• 



keeps livest(Kk 

The first (ipoff is the 
unpleasant odor ,Vs in the case 
"f farmers, one can becomes 
accustomed to the stmk that a 
can no longer be noticed 

Of course, three or four cans 
"'^'^''«:"n usually cover the 
'Cs ' "^"'' "^ "'her 

■I .see (hat you had drapes 

made in the Flash dance' 

MV e. you innocent Iv sav 

'>''lcin« al the shr,-dd,-d 

tatlers 

Ni;. i have a cal. " vour 
ncn.l admiLs Ulushing'vou 
''"i.vourselfquKklvchanKing 

tcsub,cc(asv.,urepairlothe 

kil< hen (or a libation 

l>l.servi„Btbeclumps.,fhair 

lo« nii across (he I,l,.,( n^ 

like tumblcueeds „ri the Ari 

jtona deserl you j^k vi.ur 

friend aboui hi^ l,„i.),„.ss (,,r 

;lvc t!.)( a ,i„y ,,„, ^,_|,| 
pal replies Want i„ „., 
him 

Net «.iriluiKtobf.iiterisivc 
y.m ;i.v.,nit,an> v„„r hoM t, 
'"'■ f'-Hk>.,r<l wh.T,. v„„ .„-,, 
immedi.it..|\ assauli,.,! i,v , 



Now has full 

and part time 

positions available 

Our flexible hours are 
perfect for students 

We offer $4.25 per hour 
SL°"'' i""*^^ <^''ew and our 
late night shift (8 p.m.-2 a m.) 
Evening and weekend hours 
are also avaJIble 

Frieiidliiu»s8 
Dewfve 

Required 



29 W. Golf Rd. 
Hoffman Estates 
1176 E. Higgins 

Schaumburg 

265 N, Northwest Hwy. 
Palatine 

1142 E.Dundee 
Palatine 



^ BOBO^S 

'fci) mS'I^ ^'^"^ P"^« Game 

100 00 cash prize for bucket #6 

Wed. Jello Wrestling 

By the Chicago Dolls 

Win a Chance to splishs. splash with a don 

Fn. Ladles Night 

Free drinks forladies 9-1 1pm 

;«^r'^.?^*"''**ay "*9ht is Goln' 
to be alright Dance Party 

ROBOTS 

1622 N. Mannheim. Stone Park 

865-9768 



creature resembling a Iso- 
pound swamp rat 

"Nice dog." you sav as his 
slobbering snout investigates 
P<.rt.onsofyouranatomv'^r 
mally reserved for either doc- 
tors or intimate lovers 
ask''"'"* ""«■"' your friend 

you mxi your head grimly 

noting the layer of courle bars 
covering your black p,,|y4'^; 

As you turn back (oward the 
nouse, one^of vour iso Do- 
rsheims suddenly slides along 

the lawn, your .sh«. now coaH 
«ilh an carih(.,ne. gooev 
subs(anc(- f,"oey 

>itiflini,> invective, you 

calndyacepdhesheetofdis- 

^';'t''.^'"«'y keeps for silua- 
lions such as this 

Fighting hack (he lump ris- 

ng m your throal. vou dean 

.vour sh„,. while tilaring evillv 

at the diSKUstiOM animal, bui^ 
d.i.'s no gfM.»d, 

He IS busily engrossed at lie- 
j^^me himself between his hind 

;l Ihirik It s time for me to 
^:;.,J"" >-"■>"- smiling 

Oh, don I let a little Ihina 

like that bother y.K,,- he .saw 

He JUM had a iKtIe accident' 

he cm ,.'*'' p''i'""'"'''-h fun 
fie tan be FickiriB up a mud 

cheued'h^i^^'lL^''''"''*^^^"' 
chette_d holes, he lasses it and 
the object o( his affection 
•-•""'ts happily across the 
Krass in chase of his toy 

\our thoughts return (o the 
sU(H.rmarke( ■■»,.-,i probabh 
dre.ss out to ^5 pounds. ' yoi, 
?.f>,l'>7[."-"-"d -andke^pa 
(or a month 

\our friend doesn t notice 
you though, so you take voSr 
opporlonity to slip "out 
unobtnisivelv 

As you drive to (he nearest 
g'n mill to drown your .sorrows 
at losing a Rood friend a 

y(whpf '"'■''■ '""'^'"'«^« 

At least hcs found someone 

he ain relate to on an eve^ 



Puzzle Answer 



^A^^^ 



ot' 



c,\&^ 



ctoT 




io»»L 



.,><//'. 



10% OFF ALL SERVICES 

With this coupon or student iD card 

cuts/Shaping manicure sculpture 
perms facials 

A Sehaslijin Vrli,.*ti,. ivnUr 

Countryside Court 
' 122 Elmhurst Rd 
Mt. Prospect 

956-0415 



« % 



li^gt 4 Tho H»Tt»n<)«i. N«»«n>0*' * *MM 



MarA ami Gitil Percy spenh at Haqmr 



Presidt-nt ' 

fathi-r s iMiiiiiM.i. . -i..- ■■- 

said 

In responcp !u .i i|ti.'~^nii 
atHJUt torfign p- ' 

latd " InOntra! 
(athtThassuppHrii-iiiiir n y^ 
s*ntativp Kovcrnnifnt and 
soc-ial wlurm nXMlr t«( ihiriU 
init. rather )han a miliLir ■ 
solution. allhiHiKh >t>u mn 
dbcwinl the latter 



',' ■ ■•- •■ ':> .1 vrry sliim^j 
■sr-iiloni lliiartt' 
I ■ r (.all add«1 

Ml uthff ^iruiiRly sup 

[H^rt-- a peacetul sjilutimi to thi- 

louiitrv s pmblrii; ■ '■' ' 

ruil U-lifu- a milit.. 

i> Ihr oriK xnliit I 

viT\ slr<ini;lv iriHcnriiiinu aide 

,viir ■•! ,j 
(,.,;„.„„. ,. :. ahiii'u.n 



iiisli'jd l^l individual >lati' 
laws He i> pro choicf 

He IS in (a\(ir nt I rct'dom dI 
iliiiK't' 111 liTnis I'l aljorlHui 
••siK'cijlly if a vKiman hastx-vn 
r a|.*-d or carinoi umlcrBo prey 



naniN inxaust- it is dftnmcn 
lal lohcr health, t^ail ^aid 

My fiilher wants lu make 
sure that we keep this country 
stntnn He w arils t(i work to set- 
thai everv (amih in Illirmi'- 



has a Natter tuture. a cleaner 
cnvironnient. higher quality 
tihualion, a more secure 
jtilure and e<nial oppurtunilies 
U) mintinlies and women," she 
concluded 



Cranes speech 



( iMItlnuriJ iTNtn ni*l |m:;»- 
i \'XX 

VAT i.i,,..- ,, •,,\ .. 
mater 
priHliii 
where ni'> 
the (mal pi ■ 
common !■ 
cmmtrl''^ 
Britain .hm! ■ 

Crane inda 



'il Ih.l! ,l'!.'l>' 



>ni! 111.- \ \ \ .\Miil-l nut r-limt 

•i.tt would iililv adil !•■ 
implications 
H.. i,!.l.-,l Oiii he 1^ ,ii.i..i,.-.: 



jl.>..rl» all 1.1 hisco>t- li. 

I,. jM-,v •ll.i' (.-l--'rir-. 



A Few Questions Of Conscience 



WVCM 

roper <Dlege nntBic matfwie 



I Sw>-|jl An .:;. I'l..; 
2 SiijitT Kr*-.-k Kiv k J 
.! I Feel lor \t<'t ( 'ttal'. .i Ki - 
4 Better Be •..»..!!. I M-- I :■:., 
Turner 

' strut Sh'H'na ^!.l^h'n 
Top TM!'nl\ 
Riijuested Songs 

I I Ju-sl I'alled to Siiy 1 Ixive 
Vnu Stev le W onder 

I faribbeari yuci'ii Billv 
iHfiin 

i Hard Halin I" Break 

Chicago 

4 Purple Ram i'nrue 

». Wake Me fp Bel. lie \..u'.>. 

(rti Wham' 

7 (»n the Dark Side John fat 

(ertv and the Beiner Brown 

Band 

«, Let s (io ('r.i/\ I'l ince 

9, I'm So Kxcileil Ttic Pointer 

Sisters 

II) Some (iuys Have All (he 

Luck Rixi Stewart 

II Cover Me Bruce 
Springsteen 

12 Drive Tht ( ars 

1.1 Blm- Jean Daiul Bowie 

1 10 urns 



14 Desert M.M.n 

IJfVoillu' 

I* IK 
l« Br 

Turner 

17 Who V^ 

KIton ,lohi 

m Sin.ii - 

i;,» Swept 1 

Hi Out ol Touili Hall and 



t Kh.ll: 

Tina 



-IHK'S ■' 



inr jn.lIl.oM i~> le 

Aliortion on ilemand. and 

-..AiriL' F.ir ciMiiuiiuc reasons 

• iii.il ! iitn !• 

_ ',:,i: u. i:« i.i 

>, I ': ■■ \ .jM- iiirih' and 1 in 

^.i;;i :. 'I. I .!\ r -i.nie doctor 

(,,!,, h .1 I ;', r p.illli.l.M' ■ the 

ahorted letus in • 
can l^ in my !i. 
unniotatas it can t- 

Crarieconiment. 

areonlv Ihois>ih,-s<'J 

and his opponent, llenim i.it 
Kd LaFlammc disatrcv 

I.aKt ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ '■ ■ ■ I'uil 
Iheplii '111! 

film lli,.! 1 . -.I-. .. ■■' ' ■■ '. )l'.-e 

eiiunlne^ 

1( ie»! lerhid ueiiid ihat 
you can anln ip.ite i>\ei l" mil 
iion political rehi;,;ee^ m Hii^ 
country in les> than t ■-■■ •■ 
years." Crane said 

I^aFlaninie ,il~.i i.i.ii--'- 'i.' 
■Star '•'■ 

Crar,. 
lyBS. servcsi.p the lliiii>c Ways 
and Means (.'ommittee which 
originates lederal tax 
pni()«is.jl'> 

Prior *" hi' '-iTti-.tnee inlo llie 
|»IHli ■ . I'..- i 

as a \v ■ I'-t 

aiiu I I -. I . -:■ . '. < .e.a • 

aii'l a( Ilraillcv I niversity Ini' 
tnin >ears 

ledei-.d !,.■ 

t'riortiih 

■ Indi' 
le.ir^ 




Is this a Russian student 
or an American student? 



What's the difference? 



Can you afford not 
to care? 



"My fellow Americans, I am happy 
to announce that I have just passed 
legislation which outlaws Russia 
forever. . . the bombing begins in 
five minutes." 

President Ronald Reagan 
telling a "joke" during a 
radio pre-broadcast sound 
check. August, 1984. 



ON NOVEMBER 6tli, 1964. 

VOTE YOUR CONSCIENCE. 

VOTE AS IF LIFE DEPENDED ON IT. 

IT PROBABLY DOES! 



£i 



Sponsored by the Chicago Area Faculty for a Freeze on the 
Nuclear Arms Race, 220 South State Street, Suite 2001, 
Chicago, IL 60604. For more information call 663-1246. 



The RTA Monthly 
1 Get Around Ticket 

Fot more intofmation 
ana tlw nearest sales 
location cill loll-lree 

11009727000 



^^O^ RESEARCH 

s, ' Q-m 15.000 I0PC5 lo 
X .u>$i your rcaaarch el 

15 for info call lo" 

• laxveji-s'ist"^ II 



Halvorsen &. Lundeen 

Anofney's 4r Lam 
A Full Service Low Firm 
•CONCENTRATED IN 

• «£*L EST»TE Closures • LANIXORD TENANT 

• cniMiMAi. Tn*rf tc^Dui • estates a tbosts 

• OlVOftCE « FAMILY MATTERS • BUSINESS LAW 

• PERSOWAl IHJUBY • WItLS 

• OeBTCOtLECTlOW 

3S1-OSttO 

SUfTE 80 975 E. NERGE SCHAUMBURG. IL 60172 




RBBEY 

Specialists in Women's Health Care 

PREMENSTRUAL SYNDROME (PMS) 

Complete Treatment 

• Birth Control 

• Complete Gyrtecological Services 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Speakers Bureau 

Please Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Ariington Heights Road. Suite 210 

(Just 1 Block South aH Golf Road) 



.Upcoming^ 



The HafOmget, Novomtw V 1984, Page S 



NEW 
DEADLINE 

The Harbmiier has srt a ru'» 
deadline for ihv public' s<>r\uf 
iJpfotninK column Friday 
All copy must be turiiwl m by 
the Friday before the issue is 
printed No lale releases «ill 
be accepted unless unusuji 
conditions warrant 

Dance 
Extravaganza II 

The DaniT Kxir.n auari/.i ti 
IS commK 

"Smokin votl Sil/ will he 
plaving with III.' Hi>l Mix 

tiouK Baiik^ iriini WBM\ 
will be th.' master at 
ceremonies 

Rhythm ami \|m\.', (lancr 
Company will alsi> |«-rt-'t ••■: 

Eventhirmwill hapi 
bWg on Nov ofnini H ;■ 
, '■■' ' • . i Ihe (Hllilii 

lideriis all'! ■ 
u« 111.. , . . . li-tits Tick. 
are on ^ale .t' 'hf ' I'I'iu • 
offiee 

Mercy 

\\ ■■ ■ ■ • ••" for the 

,.,' Del in 

\o% :» 

The Student S<ti.iI.' «i1I (»■ 
sBonsnriiii; .1 Hollar Day oii 
■K- ■ 7 Tlwre All) 

•.I in A lii.ln 
liiunt;*' .irra (or \uur 
contributions 

Last year Harfier s la<-iilt\ 
and staff raised over s.'n.Km 
This year. »ilh stvitteto 1 i.n'i ■ 
buttons. Hari'- 
$25,000 Vourdi'i 
cause are ureal 1. , 

Trivial Pursuit 
Tournament 

On Saturday. \ov :; at T in 
p m there \*ill be a Triv lal 
Pursuit Tournarntnl lor all 



Harper >tu>lenls ami lr^el'Ml^^ 
Team.s will tn- formed 

Refreshnieiits «ill I* av.iil 
alilf Till- >_• It* will Ro toward 
ln-iifiitiiis; the eltlerty and Ihe 
neeily teens in this area 

Political 
Speeches 

• .lim NalrjM f<tnimittee 
fhairni.i'i '■■■' '■*•«■ Re.-ic.iti 
Bush 1 

burg I 

• Kof -■ 

mittee ("hairman • 
dale Ferraro « ,1 
Wheeling Tow n.slnji 

Will .s()eak at Harper on Nov 
5 IWi4 al 11 50 a rit in A liiilie 
lounije Ka< h will >|i«Mk lor l.i 
nitmitesanil'lir'i .ii'.'A.M-.iiii-.. 
lions The 1 ■ 
l>v Ihv I'xii' 



For more intornuilion call 
eKt ,B2. the intramural- ullii o 
in M btdu , and ask lor .lolin 
Sk-hiidhle 



Recital 



On Sundae. \ ■ ''t the 
HariM>r Collem- .Mus,. l>.-|,arl 
meilt will present a eomliiiieil 
faculty rental at 2 p 111 in the 
Hendrukson room of ilir 
Arlington Hei^hl> Library 
The puhlir is invited and 
.i.lmisMoii to the concert is 

t-lT 

!■■ ital I- part ol .1 .series 

iial a<-tivities offered 

faih stiiiesler h\ Har[ier I 'ol 

loL'e (or Ntmleiits anil area resi 

,],.,,^, I. .., I'.torniation about 

1:- linn ciiliui al 

:! llie Studio The 

■, 1 i„,\ ,,tlur MT '."oo r\! 



B.A.S.l.C. 



Theatre 



Ml.'ll l-:a!' 
'll'ihan 1".-' 



il ,11,1 
de[n> ri .\ -'' 1 ( !-• -fto''' ' ■ ■ 
an internat inii.il -• • 
retreat iii Spnimlielii ■• 
l»; i» For more mloniiaii" 
I'.iniaii l).i'.ol Kolaml .. 
W7 fil-l'* 

Swim Clinic 

A synihroiii/ed sVMmmiiii; 
ilinir will be held \!oti<t.iv 
NiA '>, 1'IH4 from H .1 m N- !' 
a m in M bld^ PrvroiiuiMti' 
ability to swim |(i» yards 

Sy lichron ized s» 1 m mm p 
strokes, aquatic stunts and fiK 
ures will betauflht 

If inler*-sJ is \ht>wn a niore 
inlen-e lolt.in up -.i.-tk -t.-p 
«ill be held a! a later date 

Be .suited and ready to swiiu 
Fxtra near may include t.titi 
Ries, noseelip .ind <*ap 



Tl»' ilai)..-i t ,.il.-,- Tlir.iU.- 
Itt'parl ment will pn-MMil 
WiH«h ,\ll.-ii > Plav il \.:.iiri 
- ;-n al !'. p m on \ 
•M 1; in tho Hail'- 
j ... , !„.,., J, ,).„ 

r'. .:.y IS avail 

1 he plav IS a clever adult 

.■•i.'!l\ which emiiodies the 

! VVoodv Vllens sell 

iini; humor and is a 

,,.0 : ,.. i.lar (cist lor l.ins of 

Hurnphrev lioi:ail 

For more mtormalioii call 
the Harp.T Bov Olhce at 
M7-3IKin 1-v.t ".47 

Beauty Contest 

Mi.ss Northeastern Illimns 

Scholarship Money 

Ofdcial Miss .America I're 
hmiriarv entry dcadluu' is 
\o\ 4, l'tK4 

Seminar 

Marketing ViiurseU I'art ol 
searchiiiR lor a joh requires 
markelinu onesel! Students 



A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray-Vogue College 




I 



Interior Design or Fashion Merchandising 

Heeognure your taleni anil uie it wilP siyie' 

Pr^mm >w Wm challenge ot a crahve career 

T«W' WW prolMsional course m Inienor Oesm 

Or* and 1*0 ysaf program m F ashion Merchandising 

ClaM«s mat lit your »te Day and evening 
B«gin F«t>fU»rv 4 Write or call, 885-3*50 0« 280-.liOO 



cxxieGecfoesGN 

Woodfieki Campus • 999 Plaza Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 



will expore market Ina tech 
nii|ucs to he u>fd in the joh 
search 

The seminar «ill be hel<l on 
.Nov 7. IWM at A i47 LI noon 1 
p m or 7pm n p m 



Seminar 



Interviewin);; \n Kfleetive 
Selection f'roi-ess will tie 
ollerei! Ill) Kiid.i> \o\ 2lrom 
H Ml a ni to 4 p ni in H 11.) 

This .seminar examines ho« 
to ask (jueslions in the appro 
priate ways, lum to listen to 
Ihe answers and how In a|ipl\ 
this information to the si'lec 
Hon ol the rwht candidate 

Tuition i> S'll plus ,in sU h'c 
w hich includes lunch I o rl■t:l^ 
ler call .!H7 ioo<i, e\t 41ii 412 or 
-Mil l'l*'as<' an c Miiir^e mimhcr 
l.l.Mo.'l' Hill III ,is-,iirc correcl 
icL!i>-l; .iiion 



Seminar 



Makini: ^oiir Moniv Work 

lor \ou riii^ all (i.iv -.cnimar 
ui!l he held Irom 'i .i m lo ! 
[1 III on .saliir.hn \i>\ t in 



A 241 

Tuition IS SI!) and includes 
lunch The cost lor indi.strict 
students, tin vear olds or older 
IS $8 H(l 

To register call the Continu 
ing Kducation Admissions 
Office at 397 itlKioext. 4W. 412 or 
.ill! Please Kive course number 
l.l-Win:! twi lo assure correct 
rei;islration 



Orient Tour 

Harper follone is planning a 
1 1 da> study lour to Japan, 
riuiia .inil Mom; Kona on Mav 
17 il l'M> 

Tour menihers may register 
tor three semesler hours of col 
leue credit in Humanities ll,">or 
lor one Conlmuini; Kducation 
unit The stiid> '"Ui is open lo 
Ihe eommunii'. 

Deposits all- ilue by 
December 21. and space is lim 
ile<l Tour brochures and fur 
ther information are available 
trom Martha Simonsen. Lib 
oral .\i-t> Division :iH7 :WKMiext 



Now Open! 

Frankly 

Yours 

West 

1580 E.Algonquin Rd. 
Shaumburg 



1 block East of Meacham 
Next Door to Thumpers Lounge 



2 Hot Dogs 

& Fries 

$4 75 



1 



tax incuded 



with this coupon 
good 11-1 through 11-11-84 



Ptgt t tN- MsrW*"!)** »toywH>«< » "W* 



Not Just Comica 



35 Cook Ml hot 
w«lef 

37 PtiftMS 

36 Animal s toot 
40 Gon mounds 

4? POfd rwtKWI 

43 Burrowng 



CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 




SGuKlosiow 

note 
9 Walked 

unsteadily 
10 Sneras 

12 Wild Dlum 

13 Snocking 

16 SkuW 

19 leads 

21 SludK) 

23 Path* 
2& Appofiion 
J7 Stmya 
29 T#nnia stroke 
3 1 Railroad 
stjilioris 

33 unlOffBi 

34 Seasonmo 
36 e«com«s aware 

of 

3T ai»Clii4ltS 

39 Psfi ol Shoe 
4 1 Shattef 

43 Sipupte 

44 Slave 

4? We-QhtoMndu 
46 '^''Oeon pes 

SI Parent tohCH^ 

S3 Tnar<s dtoor 



Swami escapes 



%ner last wivk s liliooCliig of 

Swami it M*med the end was 
near lli» iilal sit;ns nt-rc 
bar*"!) \ iMblf iimi he looked 
r:'th«"r fmiv 

<*n Mi>niij> nmrinin; a nun 
cle occiued .Swami ruM- (rum 
his tifd and exilaimetl Is 

!>ut in 
- tmthe 
ruaii lo itiii'i.-i ■. 

Karly in thi- ut-.-k hetwgan 
to reKain his iiu rcdible psy 
:hic powers He predicted 
Konald Reasan s victorv- the 
enrollmeni ■ , ; , 

dilh and ' 

speech ttieracN i i.i>-.v^ .in.i nr 
predictetl hi» imn rekase 

'ITiinKS seemt'i! i.. !..■ iiMiJiiiKj 
up (or the 
unlddtKti'i 

Wednesday rr.nt mcij;.!™!!*'!,!!"! 
his tied emjilv 

riimpletelv fmpl.v indeed, 
even the »heels on the bed wt-re 

KOCMf. 

The miwing !ih««U and ofwii 



window lead doctors to i im 
dude thai Swami had tash 
loneii his txxldinj! mtii a rope 
rather than n.sk the one .story 
leap 

The medH-ai .staff however 
had greatly underestimated 
the inKenuity of the savvy 
psych k- 

Not only had Swami usetf his 
.iheets a.« a ri»j>e to st'.,ilc the 
Ihn-e fwtt drop from his ho^pi 
lal niom '.undrnc hiil lie had 
allere»1 ■ into a Ku 

KluxKl 

Swanii ~ i! 
ther helpi-d h 

of Hal!"»t't-n ; 

inn the St rwl.s but his choice i >i 
costume caased him unfun 
seen pri:iblen!s 

..\ppareiitlv Swarm li.sl his 

senseof -'■-■■" ■Ii-ridedup 

in Chii .siori anil 
Halstea-- ■ ■ .;hlx)rl I 

He reaiiicd his mi^: 
wlien he w as surri>unde«1 1 
angry all black mob ol citi/ens 



from the nearby CHA housin); 
unit. Cabrini Green 

Still attired in his KKK out 
fit. the anjjuishd a.stroloKer 
ducketl into Luther s P«m>1 Hall 
and Laundromat to escai)e the 
anizry crowd 

In dcs|icralnin. Swami pled 
with the locaLs to lend him 
money lor cab fare in 
exchantic tor a psychic read 
ini;. tml the costunied niystii. 
had reached the end ni his 
trail 

The patrons d Luther's 
grabfjed him by his ankles and 
tx-al him repeatedly with pool 
cues and half full tKitlles of 
labric softener 

.\ last minute rescue by ftii 
caRO police is the ivnlylhinK 
which prevented Swami s 
death 

Once jj;ain. Swami is m 

[H'licecu.sloilv but this time, he 

*w»ing held in a maximum 

iinty cell until his trial next 

week. 



In order lo escape from prison. Um infamous Swami dresses in a 
wMta KKK uniform and gets caught In an unusual position: a black 
pool room. (Photo by Tom "Mr Dangerous" Beaton) 



Tr» MarDinger Noventtwr I, 1984, Piige 7 




HauLs, Triton predicted to face in 4 final 




Lady Hawks voMaybatl playars pnpminq lor Ration IV lournament this weckand in Glen 
fHyn (Photo by Marco SHva) 



C.las^iirM'd 



(iluKMirictl 



(lla^^siried 



Help Witiilt^l 



LcNiMM.Ki'H Jl" 

*fhi jwrt tinn ■ 'V' 
prt>l»rs«iii«nii! 

arc sivi tptti- 






.1 m 4 <» 







^li*r«*llaM*-iHlH 








,|-.J.H F , ■ - 





Ktii|>. 



>i-r^ itrf 



tdllJ,.!...' ■ \t. . 

Mr l.,ii,.- ■'! ■~- - 



Ktih.i 



h-rMHiaU 



I'lWl I FT Ni:i..r.i.-\. iT-H Icj^l 

I 1/ HI l-Ti.-ial lhH|«>..u liiiil ....II 
1 .1 h .111) ; • tt. ■ !.|j. Mnijuwhllf 

,1- ,1.1.1 ||:|..„^■..,.|.^ ti.H 

III i.iipl.i n.M.. -in, .1.11- !t..- in I'll 
i|n.-i nii.rik. i.riii i.uni-.' 



\.>1K K..K H.-.iK.ir' K 
..■lint ,i,.n.-.i Ki-i;.. 

rt \\\l \1|..1II t..ii 
■ ..„■ tint 1. 'n II .«■ il.n. I 

U- Mill 1 1 '.' • :..i:l,| 



ita,l> iVI,>. 
r*.qiiir(.<t ir 



fri»r Sulc 



;7 VEIiA.'.lr » \<..A ;i' 

^,-^.1 \\f t- M .1. i-ii, , 



•• i l-\ ..l\h i-.i- ...'.|■• 



Kl< 1..M-. 'li.! I ....li 
. lIKls ltl/\l 

:'i,.i.k-t.n tn,-;, I ' 

■I iili KM. I'l ii[.'. 



aminK' AM ^ ^ 



r vn n\? ! \ i-|« I ■- I ■■ . 

■ l-',i'-l S^TVHT i'i*llJ..J»h uti.i I- ..l.*.l^•.. 



t imtinui-d triim pui;r H 

ninMHipnls 222 «2 whilf Harpfi- 
hu>> iiulscoreil il.s o|)pont'nt.s 
I!* 9(1 

Dri the lljipcr H.iuks side. 
Ilar(K'r s iillfriMVf kc> will Ih- 
tii not ciiituiiitl .iriy lurnnviTN 
whicli htirl Dul'.iHf m 'tn- curi 
tfst tH'lueen the two IcaiTis 

If HarptTs (lefen.si\e hack 
lieWol Hrnif Hmes. .Ia> Ku/iol 
and Miki- Bi-nni'lt h,i\e ii 
rcpi-al prlorniaiH-e anairist 
DiiPagc. It could bt' a long day 
liir Hucholi and DuPaae head 
coach Boll McDougall 

I In the Haw k> offensive side. 
Hari-ier is in deep al runninj; 
back with not only starters 
George Scolt and tidlback .Ion 
Capen but also Kevin Pearson 
Bobby Lewis and Luis 
Gonzalez 

Combined with an 
increasingly [xitent air attack 
by quarterback Mike 
Williani-s. Har|>er could keep 
the DuPaRe defense busy 

Preiiirtlnn: Harper 24 
Oul'aa." It 

And tiiially. a brief look at 
theTriliin i ;-2i a( Moraine Val- 
!•■> '"•"match 

One lime healen Moraine 
Valley Marauders take on the 
Iwice t)eaten Triton BulldoKs 
And guess who was the only 



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To receivi' \«>iir discinitU hriiiji tliis 
coupon ill tlu* Harhinjiei Ofiict' \-H67 



team to beat Moraine 
guessed it . Triton 

In Ihal game, Sei)t 22. Triton 
simply turned over the ball the 
least Triton recovered five 
Moraine fumbles and inter 
copied two Marauder (juarter 
back Tom Fuessel passes 
while .Moraine ret overed three 
Triton fumbles 

The Trojans with a 17 point 
second quarter won 2;i IS. 

This week it will lie different . 
story in thai the game w ill l«? at 
Moraine Vallev instead of 
Triton 

But to balance the home field 
advantage. Trilon will fie even 
more up for the game after 
h«"ing embarra.s.sed la.st week 
by DuPage 

Triton IS led by quarterback 
Guv Manella "and running 
backs Andre Mixon and Jeff 
Jackson on offense The Tro- 
jans defen.se is led by defensive 
ends Rod Astree and Fred 
Uavis 

Moraine Valley on offense is 
led by quarterback Kuessel. 
running back Pete Kieklak and 
tight end Matt Foley Their 
defense has tackles Bill Ver- 
non and Bill Solotka along with 
linebacker Pal Carradine 

Predirtion: Trilon 2« Mor- 
aine Vallev 17. 



Netters Final 



( tmllnu4-il from paK<* ^ 

sprained her ankle during the 
Lake t'ounly match but will fie 
ready lur the region 
als Harper sla-t MMPMivcr 
all riT.inl «.i~ 1 ■ . 11. n per 
delealcd bulh i arl Sandburg 
and Hock Valley once, and 
DuPage twice before the 



championship game in last 
years regional In the N4C 
regular season race Triton 
won the title with a 7 record 
w hilc Harper u as .Ht'rimd al K I 
and DuPage was third at 5-2. 
Hari)er last year had won the 
N4(' championship 



JEWEL FOODS 
STORES NOW 

liaxf piiil-liiiu' |iiisiliiiiis a\;iilaltl<". \\ t- 

aiv looking tor fiiiT<:i-lir. .iilliiisia.-slir. 

oii|ooiii>; |it*o|>lf lo till pait-liiiic 

po>ilioii>. No t'\|i«Tifiiif nc(i*>^ai\ . 

(.|c\M-l Mfl»M> soil a ( <itn|)t'liti\f ^alar\. 

rutiiplilc traiiiinj; |irooiaiii and llif 

o|i|ioitiiiiil\ loi adv.iiucnifiil. \ oiir 

.■\[i< TKiiri- ( iMilil lie lAlifiiicK \allialile 

in \oiii liirliirv caiffr jioal^l 

(Anitiut vinir local slorc 

iiinnn^rr for upitlnuilions 

and liirther detnils. 



•Tony's Pizza PcddlctS 

RESTAVKANT 

OFF Any 
Large Piza 




t^ $2.00 

yj 991-7020 



1S40 N. RAND RD.. PiUAITNE 

Next Door To Yesterdays Cafe 



- IN THf. PHAIHIEBROOK CENTER - JUST WEST Uf HT. 53 




Friendly Eds 
Pro Picks 



The tn;i" "h" i«.iMt. lu Ui 
ustrd lar ! 
this before 

instead IS J rixirl- wnli;!" li 
statuft i|uu 

Last wMfk I >t.iv«'d i'--- 
lent uith anolhrr 7 .' 
and havr a season m ■ 
52 J2 

And now lor Ihc tenth wtrek 
m the wonderful wiirlil i>l ihe 
NFL 

Los Anicelrs Kaidrrs < : .' i al 
rHK AGO m-li: Mv hriirt 
says to go for Iho Bi'ars but 
common sense says to go lor 
the Haiders Raiders don I like 
to lose and its hard to sec them 
loaie two games in a row But 
the heart tt ins Bears with the 
NFC central divisum about 
clinched, will iml Ik- js uj)tij:hl 
about winning l.os Aneeles 
with a loss will be tvio tiiinit's 
out o< lirst Bears bv 1 href 

rLKVKLAND il-Hi at Bui 
fal* io-»i; One o( (he wor^I 
games this season hel»«TiitM<' 
teams that »(Tee\pe«tfdtiiili> 
better Cleveland gets the nod 
because they have lost ihcir 
last five games by a total of 
fourteen jnnnts 

(Ireen Ba\ i .* ; i al NKVV 
oRLK \NS 1 1 jt . liict'ii Bay s 
passine w-rsus the running ol 
Sew ilrleans Take the run 
ninij game of ■ 
Ro^rs and the i 
Saints Todd fm 
tile h«ni>- (vi 1.1 „, 
IhectK.'ii'' '■■'.;'. : 
inth< 
a M*\ ' 

Hnu>lrH< 

HlRt.H ' 

year has t . 

iusing ti> 

Cleveland 

those gaiii' ■"■ i"-i'i 

and ihu 1" Flits 

burgh to wii. , .:;ts 

Kaman I ily <i-<i at SKAT- 
TLK IMI: Seattle is re<lho< 
Im-lwling its shut out win over 
San [)irgo last Monday night 
thev have three straight wins 
including five of their last six 
Seattle by 10 points 

Nr« York (iianl« Ij-li al 
D.ALL;\.H l«-3t: Dallas in tough 
to beat at home and the Giants 
won • beat lh«- I'owtwys like 
they crushed lt!i- Kedskins last 
week TheCuw'xlys^houldum 
bv 111 points 

PHU.\D(:LI>HIA H5i al 
Oelroit 13(1: Philadelphia 
had a giKKl first half against 
St Louis last week, but tell 
apart in the second half The 
liss of Billy Sims has hurt 
Detroit along with their flip 
flopping of quarterbacks Phil 
adelphva has also played better 
•earns than Detrmt Take Phi 




llv bv thret* points 
SAN IIIK(>C> 11 Iiidi 

anapolis iX-Ki: L<Hiks like an 
upset here hy liwiy, twcause ol 
the home field advuntaee San 
tHego. IhtHigh. has lost its last 
two games h\ 44 (loinls S<> 
lake siirpnsiriKly. Sati Uietjo 
b\ seven [M>irits 

TXMI'V K\\ i:!-«t at Ilin 
nesula i .: 7 1 farnpa still has a 
>lim I hiiiii <• at llic divisHUi 
crown lull .Miliiif.sola is dtinc 
(or the year .\lso 'raiiifia .^ 
Hugh tlreen .should spark the 
team along with the consistent 
passing of Steve DeBerii 
Tampa Bay by six jkhmIs 

Cincinnati •■ i « ' at SAN 

FRANCISCO " • ■ ■• 

has won then 

Kanies tjtif ih. ■ 

Houston t'AKf andl u\t-iaiMJ 

Both li'.irr:-, ha\>- onh iim* uin 



|...ili.' 



:l il.ip: 



Kemp 
p red CI 



points 
i,V4i al 

limit 
■wnt 
'■ack 
h^^ 
■no 
;nin 

■:li\ 



lldivLs pi 
after easy 

Ht owiii lirka 

St. ,11 \\i 11. 1 

The HarjMT Hawks finishi'd 
out the 1!«4 regular season on .i 
uinning note last Sat'"-'*,i' 
tliey coasted to a tv i 
over the Ttiorriton Bui 
.South Holland 

Har[)er. alon>; viith Moraim- 
\ alley , earned a share ol llu* 
N4C Conference title 

Moraine Valley will in- I he 
lop.M'cd in the (il.iynlls and « ill 
face Triton Colletc 

Harper i~ the second seed 
and will fai c the College ot 
lluPage Saturday al 1 p in 

The Bulldogs were no maicli 
(or the Hawks as ilarin-r 
scored IT point- ill tlic ln>l 
i|uartcr All ul ttn' -i oiinn «,is 
prin uted by lullback .Inn 
CaiH'ii 1.2 yartts on i:i carries 
\(tio hit the end mm- on Imili 
i>nc and lo yard carries, .iml 
Chuck Berlelh. who Imolrd .t 
J4 vaid field tiial 



MIAMI Ml .,t New V.ok 
Jets ifi;'!' The second tough 
est game ol the wtTk to pick 
The first was the Bears game 
Will Miami be in ii or nol" 
That s the ouestion Based on 
the output by Jets tJB Kyan 
test wc«k. Miami should win 
agaui. this time by only seven 
p<>inls 

New KnKland id-ii M l>KN 
VKR (H-li: Bnmctis can 1 lose 
at home ami have bt«i;n the sur 
prise team in th«' NFL New 
rlnglantl came back to defeat 
the Jets last Sunday like they 
have all year This time it 
won t work as they fall to ft 4 
losing by nine p»>inls 

-Monday Night Konlball- 
Allanla i 3 ti i at VV .XSH- 
INGTON li-li: Washington is 
(irin mad over last week with 
the loss to the New \ork lliants 
by 24 points Washington will 
win by 17 ixiinls 



spared for 
niu over 

rile Ncciind qiiarlrr sa« lu. 
sciiriiii;. hill III',' thad ijU.irter 
did 

II was Capen again as In- 
tilasted in from three y ards out 
li» raise the sn.rc In ;,:4 o 

Thornton cvciiliially eluded 
the shutout as l..awTence Toll 
iver look the Harper kickoff 
anil dashed 72 yards lor the 
score The cMr.i point lail'-d 
and the score stood at 24 i. 

II the defense got mad. Ernie 
Hmes ttmk out their anger as 
he intercepted a Tliornton pass 
and ran Xi yards for the score 
A successful extra [>oint ga\e 
the Hawks a :'.! 7 lead 

Chuck Berlelh recently 
named lla' NJCAA Region l\ 
ottensiM' player ot the week 
linislied nut the seoi in>; for the 
!la\\ksa- lie hooted field toals 
el 14 and ai \,inls le.i\ lui; tin- 
score al .'.7 I. 

AliH">l .1011 y ,,rds of total 
offense w.i> racked up by the 



DiiPa^p 

Hawks 

The running game 
accounted for the bulk of Ihe 
yardage with tailback (Kiirge 
Scott getting »> yards on Klcar 
lies and KeMn Pearson gain 
ing tC) y ards on !4 carries 

ilawks notes • The game 
starts at I p.m. with the winner 
playing the Moraine \ alley- 
Triton winner for Ihe Region 
IV championship. Last week's 
\H I North ( enlral Commu- 
nitx Cidli'iie Conference I 
rrsulls: yioraine \ alley 21 
t.rand Kapids i:i: Joliet 15 
Wright II; Illinois Vallev i 
KcM k \ alley il: lluPage 211 tri 
lull ;.. ..Final NIC riiotball 
standings: Ml overall. 
Moraine Valle\ <M. K-l 
ll\KPKHlif, K 1 
liuPage ,"> 2. 7 2 
Triton 5 2. 7 2 
Illinois Valley ;i-l. M 
ll.Hk V alley IK, :t-« 
Thnrnlon 11-7. 1-7 



Football semi'final 



R> i-al kensk 

Simrt;- eililoi 

<iiie lii?s and your out Tlii' 
Hemiiii l\ tiiolliall tiMirnanieiil 
stall- S.iliirila\ .il Mi'Imiih- 
V alle\ .ind II. It fief 

The Hal : ■ " 

increased flie:; 
record to :: i '! 
pared In 

Xfler 1 
Th,.: K. 

no.-' ; .11 

ral; at 

Harper 

In the nl tier -mi ! 1 1 ii .il 
ni;ilrh I fie \I 
M.n.iiiiter- II 

hiinie aii.iMi .• .,. ; . . ; ,1,, 
Trojans 

Inlast week s.t.-tiniitlie lln 
jails were defe.iti-d h\ I liiPaKc 
2ti 7 in tilenKllynvKhnli filially 
iteciding the seediiigs (or the 
foiirney 

The home (leld advantage 
looks like this Moraine Val 
ley. since liemg Ihe nunibei 
one seed, has home lield 
advantage lor l»lh the semi 
final and championship 
ganies 

Trilon will t* the only team 
that will not have home field 
advantage for both games 
whomever w ins Saturday 

Harper s only chance for 
home field advantage for the 
Region IV championship iiexl 
week IS if Triton defeats 
Moraine 

Here is a preview of this Sat 
urday s semi finals 

Hul'ie^r 1 7 21 at Harper i HI i 
■ Fniii Aei-ks ago DiiPage 




The Hawks defensive linemen hit 
gaine Saturday (Photo by Marco 

cameloHarjieraftera li< point 
loss the previous week to .Mor 
aiiie Valley While in contrast 
Harper had come off a con 
vincing in 14 win over Rock 
\alle\ 

With the talent ol DiiPage 
and the Chaps angry over their 
loss last week. Harp«T had to 
play its best game of the vear 
Oct e to hold back DuPage 

But the Hawks won 24 22 on 
three turnovers by DuPage 
and a 2« yard field goal b 
Hawks kicker Chuck Berlelh 

The key for Harper in Ihe 
playoff game w ill lie lo stop the 
passing of DuPage ciuarler 
back Mike Buchol/ lo his wide 
receiver, Scott Franke 

Also, the assignment for 



Ihe dummies in practice for OuPage 

Sllva) 

Harper s defensive frontline 
.-orp IS to stop fullback Steve 
(Ire.sock. who ran 176 yards 
against Harper including an 
W \ard touchdown run. 

Lasf week against Triton, 
(iresock scored two touch 
downs both 2:i yards 

DuPage kick returner Tony 
Lisbon returned the first 
quarter kick off W yards for a 
touchdown in the win over the 
Trojans 

Anchoring DuPage s 
defense is linemen Jamie Fer- 
guson and Deavon Melvin 
Also, in the defensive backfield 
for Ihe Chaps is Kenny 
filmore 

DuPage has mitseored its 
( ontinurd on page 7 



Lady Hanks strive for RefxiiPii IV titU 



I-.. I .1 K.-i.«ik 

'.liii 

' the seenrnl 
mi lor the 
Hawk s V ol 

i ti*'> re iiieM up .Old teaiK 
to go said Lady itawk -head 
coach Kalhy Brinkman They 
want lu do it this year 

What the Ijidy Hawks »,ini 
lo do that Itiev ' ,! 

year is to win 1 1 ' y 

championship 

In last year s regional toui 
nev thev lost the championship 
lo the Moraine Valle\ i.hi-. 
.Marauders 1.1 l.">, i:, H 14 l>. jiit) 



\1 

i.ii" 1 
nf In:!' . 
lonrnei 

Mm aiiie w ,1- dropped liy 
Kankakee last wwk in Ihe sec 
tumals while llarjier defeated 
Lake Countv in three straighl 
C.iino 

llari»'r had a match planned 
in the sciui finals nf Ihe -< > 
Itonal at F.lgin but Mrlli i ■ 



)iiifleif mil 

U ,' i.wre sinvi ■■.I 1 I r: ■ 
bill by I!:- 
■ puked up 'I 
-.lid hrinkmaii \\li..i int i;e,| 
things around fur u- aitaiii.-l 
I -ake ( 'ounty was that « e had a 
i ery strong string ol sen es by 
\imee North and got 12 
straight [Hants from thai 

Previously Lake County had 
defeated Klgin in the lirst 
game to have the nghl tn meel 
Harper 

In Ihe regioiials on Friday 
Hart)er w ill face their first pool 
if .ipponenis nl Joliel and 
K.inkakee 



llaipei IS third -eeiled in the 

i.,nin.-v u ilh only Iriloii • sec 

.mil C.ii I Sandfiurti 

• : .ifjnve tlieiTi 111 the 

Uvelve le.'Ill loUI'llev 

I>iil';ige i.seedeil lourlh- is 
the only other N4C . North Ceii 
tral Conimundy College Con 
(erence > team iiilhe regioiials 
We have been working on a 
lot of pa.ssing this week during 
prai'tice because our pa.ssiiig 
wasn t good Saturday ' said 
Brinkman 

Two teams from each ot the 
four p<K)ls will make the next 
round on Saturday and Friday 
niuhl the coaches and officials 



will reseed for Saturday's 
round 

Brinkman [ireilicfs that any 
one of the (our lop seeds could 
win the regional and go on to 
the -Slate championship .After 
the slate championship us the 
nationals 

But what eluded the team 
this year, that they picked up 
last year, was the N4C champi- 
onship won by Triton who 
defeated DuPage. Oct 2.^. 
three out of four games to win 
the N4C trophy 

Lady Hawks volley notes - 

Sophomore Debbie (Jricus 

CiNiliDueil on page 7 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Vol. 18 No. 12 



November 8, 1984 



Page 2: 
Americans 
are unaware 
of exportation 

Page 3: 
Taking tests 
gives you 
stress? 



1 



Page 6: 
"APB" 
easy as 
1...2...3... 



Page 8: 
Chaps slap 
Hawks 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Fire bums snack bar 



BvMUKac* 

Kclitor in chirf 

The A tiuildiriu snack .shop 
burst into flames ami the build 
inn quiikiy fjllci) with .smoke 
Tuesday aCternuon 

•'The (ire started on the the 
cooking surface, said VA 
aline Fire t)epartmenl Ciip 
tian Norm Melkon 

Public safely oIIiht Ken 
Warrick, who was the firsl lo 
arrive on ti>e .wen*?, graiibed a 
lire extinguisher and 
allempted to [Mil out the (our 



Woody Allen's 
''Play it Again, 
Sam" arrives 



Binttir m ihirt 

one who 'li'I' ami a 

^Up in Ihr :m ,1 slug 

from a i:i - . ; i ■■ Kortas 
Aho(i|..- . Hii|{e> in Ihf Hari>er 
I ollt ,;. 'I r.iire' depart men! » 
fall play I'lay ll Again. 
Sam ■ 

TheWoody Allen pi. >^ v«.in». 
shown at a pm m 
9. 1<). tfiandlTtnt!' 
.Ii«t 

The I- nicnili. 

fieen rehcu-tui; ; > i. • 

eights «e''k> ill i.r.jMi atiun lur 



opening nisihl tommorrtm 

Encli artnr and actress h;is 
'< I hour s a y ■ 
■>■ the plav i. 

n>hears«-<1 «ell tif. 
hours 

<>n({inally. :iu person.s au.l. 
tionetl lor the ri>K>.s in the pl.i> 
Audilioas for the (all pUi> art- 
restrifled to liariwr s(udi'i)t> 
but the spring play is ojjen to 
any (lerson 

(he ^*'l*»i!inn of Ihe :uTtirN 



( Miimiieii Ml |Mge ■ 




foot high flames. 

i ju.st put out the fire the 
best that 1 could." Warrick 
said Warrick s first attempt to 
put out the fire was unsuc 
cessful The ctKikin^; surface 
burst into flames moments 
later 

Chief of Public Safely Ke\ m 
K I n u sail! the lire « .1 s 



rekindled because the heating 
unit was still on 

"We're trying to keep <'\(T> 
thing under control. Kirij; 
said, as sweat poured from 
fire reddened face 

Food service employees 
notified public safety after 
they noticed the cwikinH ser 
vice smokinn The trver was 



smoking so we called public 
safety, said Ken Kerby. 
student 

We called the Palatine fire 
department right when we got 
the call. " said Kine "Some 
body from food sen ice called 
public safety." 

The building was evacuated 
at 3 Wp m. 




Maat lovers: the snack shop Is only sarving wrell done hamburgers. Tbe shop caught fire Tuesday 
■nemoon. (Ptioto by Marco SHva) 

Chairs appointed 



Rt Rrianf arlwa 

The student senate has nomi 
nat«l candidates lor the three 
senate offices, and ap|Mvrm«l 
stiKtenls lo sit on Ihe U coIIcl:' 
conimillees whuli i-» .iliiair 
college (X)licy 

.Student senator ( ariieron 
Archliold made Ihe molKin to 
postixme the actual seleolum 
of the three officers prcsi 
dent, vice president and Irea 
surer 

■'Three or (our of the .sen 



ators > .-ren I tliere and thai 
could be a determming (ac 
lor. .Archlwld said 

The .senate also .iiii'mnled 
students to the 27 seals I" rep 
resent Ihe student l"«:l\ al the 
14 cornmiltws 

Although the cofiiinillees 
were open to any interested 
students, ail but three of the 
sliidentsap(K>interi were mem 
l«-rs of the student sfnaie 

As a result . niosl oil he st 11 
dent .senators sit on more llian 
one committee 



Archbold said it was "unfor 
lunate" that .so (ew siudents 
outside the student senate 
came 

"I'm hoping! this year will Ix- 
a really influential one. .Arch- 
bold said, not only in the stu 
dent senate but also in the 
committees ' 

Another senator. Jeff David 
son. who represents R \ S I (" 
iBrolhers and Sssters in 
Christ i. was apixnnled to the 
Curriculum Comniillee and 
( nmliiuril an page 3 



Student honored 



Mtehae. .:!._«... .ieftt, sal dcstgnar. and Glynn Brawn Drapare I 
stage tor tontomMfB opening nIgM. (Photo by Marco SIhra) 



B> l.inda MclTfnsrn 

Sl.j(l MriliT 

During Ihe initiation cere 
monies for Phi Theta Kappa 
McUrath recognized 124 
Harper honor.studenlsabout to 
be installed into Ihe national 
junior college honorary frater 
nily 

Initiates qualified by com 
pleting 24 semester hours at 
Harper while maintaining a .1 5 
or better grade point average 
iGPAt 

"Nothing more iniporlanl 
happens at college than the 
etlucation in the classroom." 
Harper College President 
James McCrath said Monday 



We educate people so that 
society can continue." 
MctJralh told students, fami 
lies and friends at the 
ceremony 

Diane Callin. Honors Direc 
tor. praised students on their 
academic achievement 

With Ihe increasing fight 
against illiteracy across the 
state as well as Ihe country. 
McGrath explained that there 
IS a responsibility to the nation 
for "the quality of educal ion 

"1 am asking you to put pres 
sure on us 1 the educators 1." he 
said. 

"With teachers aiming to 
educate the majority, they 



direct the education towards 
the middle branch of 
students " 

McGrath said the upper 
level of students are thus "the 
most unattended" sector of 
students 

'You should question. 'What 
can we do to reach the goal of 
excellence'"' ' McGrath 
encourages this group of stu 
dentji to challenge their edu 
cators or "push teachers in 
order to receive the best " 

Counseling specialist "Val- 
mer Erickson. Illinois Voca- 
tional and Technical pro 
grams, addressed students on 
CoatlBued oa page I 



=Dpinion= 

Exportation 
ignorance 
nms amuck 

The problem with the negative trade balance that 
exists between the United States and other countries 
will increase in the next few years if American busi 
nessmen don't become more aware of the rising $130 
billion trade deficit, said Joseph F Christiano. direc 
tor of the Chicago district of the U.S. Department of 
Commerce. 

For the last three years, the deficit has been funded 
by foreign mvestments abroad and the interests 
earned from them. Christiano said. 

While many countries thrive on exportation and 
other countries such as Japan cannot exist without 
exportation. American businessmen feel perfectly 
content to go into other avenues of profit makmg. 

Not realizing the profit making potential involved 
in the process of exportation, most businesses opt for 
the almost protectionalistic pursuit of domestic 
profit. 

While this mode of thought may apply to certain 
sectors of the business world, the overwhelming lack 
of knowledge of exportation has reached epidemic 
proportions in this country 

Christiano believes this ignorance of international 
marketing could possibly be the eventual downfall of 
the American economy 



E 
feU 



>t and Spain used to be w orld leaders until they 
ind the times. Christiano said. 



Citing the vigorous international marketing pro 
grams in other countries such as Japan. Christiano 
believes the only end in sight would be the education 
of the American businesses community concerning 
the advantages of exportation. 

The exporting organizations in many European 
country's are very prestigious. In Japan, for 
instance, the MITI 'Ministry of International Trade 
and Industry i is considered one of the most pres- 
tigious organizations. 

Christiano noted that part of the blame for the lack 
of knowledge of exportation in this country is due to 
the high costs of manufacturing in the US 

Donald T. Sedik. professor of management at 
Harper, is proposing the two-year "international 
marketing" degree program which would educate 
students to enter the field of exportation and thereby 
indirectly boosting America's competitive edge in 
this area 

The very tentative list of courses that Sedik has 
proposed includes the following: ACC 101; ENG 101: 
MKT 300 Intro to World Business: MKT 301 • Gov- 
ernmental Data Resources, ADS 400 Office Pro- 
cedures; MKT 302 Computer Literacy. FIN 250 
International Business Math and Finance; MKT 303 
International Transportation 1; MKT 3(M - Tech 
niques of Exporting ; MKT ;W5 International Corres 
pondence; MKT 305 Foreign Trade Documentation 
1; MKT 306 International .Marketing Internship; 
MKT 307 - International Traffic and Transportation 
2; ACC 300 International Business Law; MKT 308 
Advanced Documentation MKT .309 International 
Marketing, MKT 310 International Advertising; 
POL 300 • Cultural Aspects of International Busi- 
ness; POL 301 ■ Political Aspects of International 
Business. 

The proposed program is only a rough draft, but 
from the list the curriculum sounds like a very 
educational concept 

There are many areas in our society that need 
improvement We believe with this prehistoric grasp 
of international marketing most American busi 
Besses possess, this program in the very least is a 
step in the right direction 



There's no hope for salvation 
from the nnrnly viohnce 



There was a mov le produced In 
the sixties called Billy Jack ' 
As far as films go. it was far 
from a classic when compan^d 
to such films as -Citizen 
Kane." "The Maltese 
Falcon, or "Bedtime for 
Bonzo.' but It did draw a small 
cult following 

The mo\'ie was about a Rn>u|, 
of peace love' flower chii 
dren at some type of free love 
school in Americas southwest 

The residents of the s«'1kx>I 
were eo's equivalenis of 
today's ■ Save the Whales' ' and 
"No Nukes ■ radicals. 

The hero of the story. Billy 
Jack, was an American Indian 
version of Bruce Lee who 
karate kicked his way through 
half the town to halt discrimi 
nation against the motley band 
of guitar strummers i who's 
only real crime was bad 
acting). 

Despite the mediocrity of the 
movie, it did have one gmid 
scene 

Billy Jack was in the village 
square park facing the town 
bully and his good ole boy 
buddies 

If seems that the fine young 
men had caused great terror to 
enter the hearts of the hippies 
by spilling flour on the head of 
one of the kids 

The bully, whose name for 
tunately escapes me. threat 
ened Billy Jack to get out of 
town anil take his flower 
power pals with him 

Good ole B J looked at the 
thug with an almost embar 
ras-sed look on his face, (con 
sidering the acting. I would 
have been embarrassed too' 
and shook his head as one 
would when chastising an 
errant child 




Raising his gaze. Billy Jack 
was standing only about two 
feet from the villain when he 
spoke the only good line from 
the entire cinematic 
marshmallow 

"I'm going to use my right 
foot and kick you In the right 
side of your head, and do you 
know whaf There's not a 
damn thing you can do about 
it " 

A scant two seconds later, 
the Itinerant mdian spun about 
and indeed planted his Tony 
Lama against the ruffian s 
cranium 

Well, last week I was 
reminded again of that horn 
We excuse for a film by tern 
peratures that dipped into the 
midMs 

Before long, frozen pre 
cipitation will be sneaking its 
fluffy way from the sky, the 
streets w'ill be transformed 
into ice age glaciers and the 
population will be reduced to 
shivering, huddled masses 
yearning to breathe free 

Of course, a few die hard 
individuals will look to I he 
graying skies with expressions 
of anticipation. Staring 
upward, their faces resem 
bling drooling cretins, they 
will begin their druid-IIke 
chant, "ski, ski. ski. " as 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title , such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



Dear Editor. 

In the (X-t 25 edition of the 
Harbinger. Dan Coit wrote a 
column about the recent can 
cellation of a visit by the Percy 
campaign, in which Percy s 
daughter was to appear 

At best. I was disappointed 
that the Harbinger even pub 
lished his column His report 
ing techniques were obvioasly 
swayed by his own opinions as 
to what happened and perhaps 
by his hurt pride 

After reading this piece of 
trash. 1 decided to investigate 
the charges that the Percy 
campaign had abandoned 
Harper College without even 
an apology. 

After two phone calls, which 
cost me all of 50 cents. 1 found 
that the Percy campaign had 
cancelled the appointment 
with Harper an entire week 
ahead of lime due to the ill- 



nesses of his daughter and the 
fact that other major heads of 
the campaign were scheduled 
to meet elsewhere 

I also found that Percy's 
campaign would again be com- 
ing back to Harper the next 
week 

The fact that Coit waited in 
vain for Percy's daughter to 
arrive was an administrative 
problem and not one of Percy's 
campaign. 

It is a shame that this lyoe of 
inept reporting shouli) be 
allowed to be printed, and as 
for the reporter 

I feel it's just another case of 
one not knowing his head from 
another part of his anatomy 

At least Colt should apolo 
giie to his peers and to the 
Percy campaign for this 
uiK'alled for slander 

Douglas J Wiltse 
Student 



visions of dollar signs dance in 
their heads. 

It will once again be a com- 
mon sight to see four wheel 
drive pick up trucks with mas 
sive plows on the front and 
"Think Snow bumper stick 
ers on the back 

Urlhopedic surgeons and 
snow plow drivers, however, 
are mercifully few and the 
majority of us begin Iwiking to 
the sultriness of Mississippi 
and the eternal summers of 
California with envy 

Most of us have nothing to 
gain from winter except fro.st- 
bitten toes and an improved 
relationship with the guy at the 
corner gas station WTW works 
on stalled frozen cars 

Almost all of us will have our 
activities curtailed for the 
duration, forced into Indoor 
activities such as watching 
reruns of "Three's Company " 
and "The A-Teara" on the 
aptly named idiot box. 

There are a few hardy souls 
who foolishly venture forth to 
strap boards to their feet and 
slide recklessly down various 
hills or mountains. 

The more sensible of us. 
though, try to refrain from par- 
ticipating in sports in which it 
is customary to have an 
ambulance at the bottom of the 
hill. 

There are also those who risk 
life and limb by donning ice 
skates and atternpling to emu- 
late Bobby Hull dodging frozen 
discs of rubber which whiz by 
at speeds beyond the legal 
dnving limit 

The extra business undoubt- 
edly makes dentists happy 
with winter, but most of us 
aren't dentists 

Some folks in this great 
country of ours look forward to 
the onslaught so that they can 
wend their ways to warmer cli 
mes and send the rest of us 
postcards bragging about their 
suntans 

Alas, these cowardly indi- 
viduals face, at best, evil 
glares upon their return in the 
spring 

C'Mtiiiiwd «i pigr I 



Harbinger 



William Rainey Harper Colle);? 
,Mi^onquin & Kost-Ik' Hoada 


Falatine 


1L600«7 


3ll7-a«W 


Bdilwm-aiiei 


Bill Kuril 


M«M«ingE<iilor 


OuCwi 


l<fWsEdlldr 


BrumCuiion 


AdvniiMng Diri!*'tor 


Jennifer Nonnan 


EnltftaiaiMiit Edilor 


Tim Pacev 


JipwUEdilor 


EdKcnsik 


PIMoEditxr 


RKk Kail 


Mveuc 


JoaOkman 



The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus c-om 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istratlon. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Lelters-to the- Editor must t>e 
signed. Names withheld on 
request For further inlorma 
lion call 397 3(IUU ext 460 or 
4fil 



The HaitiingeT November B. 19M. fage 3 



Finals coming: stress follows 



By Briaa I urtHM 

with the College lyrm Srrviof 

All *arth dwellers arn- under 
pressure, and college student!^ 
are no ext-eptioo. 

College rlas»«t can give slu 
dents harmful doses o( stresA 
and pressure, according to a 
ne»' I'niversity o( Itah study 

In many rolle^ie classes 
there is too much emphasis on 
grades and other academic 
requirements that put unnec 
essary pressure on students, 
said David Spendlove. one of 
three I'lah medical instructors 
who conducted the study o( 
professional graduate and 
undergraduate students 

Not all stress is negative.' 
said study co-author Claire 
Clark "The right amount of 
stress IS positive because it is 
motivating 

But too much stress can 
damage student's learning 
abilities. ' she adds. caiLsing 
them to become contused, 
frustrated and out of touch 
with their schoolwork 

The comments of one stu 
dent here at Harper clearly 
supported the findings of the 
Utah study I find myself 
doing some strange things 
under stress ' [)awn Miller 
said 

°i forget things like I think 
I'm going one way and instead 
of going to work Im going 
home 

"It istressi gets me 
depressed sometimes I gel so 
t want to get all my books 
together and throw them out 
ttte window 

She alio said thai when she 
was under preamirt at school 
she would sometimes avoid 
doing her homework, which 
would result in increasffl iinx 



iely It just piles up. and that 
makes it worse." .she said 

"The more stressful the 
week the more tired I am even 
when I get enough sleep." 

Restlessness is just one of 
the symptoms that anxiey ran 
produce 

Acassete tape entitled 'Ten 
sion" lists no less than six 
physical symptoms head 
aches, insomnia, stiffness in 
the lower back, nausea and 
vomiting, intestinal problems, 
diarrhea and clamping of the 
jaws. 

The tape said A regular 
program of exercise is often 
the best tranquilzer available 

Although at college tension 
IS sometimes unavoidable the 
study reccommends avoiding 
certain practices 

Withholding grades and test 
scores, publicly posting test 
scores, and not clearly defin 
mg what kind of performance 



IS expected ol students creates 
needlessly high levels of anx 
lety among students, the slud\ 
reports 

'A lot of limes it .seems like 
teachers enjoy hiding things 
from students. Spendlove 
said, trying to make it as dil 
ficult as possible for them to 
learn 

"This IS mil teaching.' he 
said It IS only hurting the 
students 

"Many students have stress 
because they feel they have no 
control" over their academic 
lives, said Clark 

"'Good instructors." the 
reasearchers note, "can elimi 
nate much of the excess stre.ss 
that plagues students. 

Spendlove said that "Teach- 
ers should emphasize excite- 
ment about a subject rather 
than competition Kxcitement 
is much more rewarding ' 

And "Instructors should 



mingle with their students, and 
get to know them as people By 
socializing with students." he 
explains, 'faculty make them 
selves more approachable, 
more human ' 

In addition, the study sug 
gests that instructors encour 
age students to socialize with 
each other, by allowing more 
advanced students to tutor 
beginners 



Students also should know 
early in the ilass what is 
exp«ited ol them 

The "Tension latie is avail 
able by telephone thru the Tel- 
Med .system at I^ulheran Gen 
eral Hospital .Anyone inter 
ested can call 6%-55i'i and ask 
for tape number 33 A further 
listing of prerecorded health 
messages is available on 
request. 



Students honored 



Chairs appointed 



( aii<iay«i IV«n flrtt page 

the Assessment and Testing 

Committee 

"It will probably take a lot of 
time, but that doesn't bother 
me." David.son said 'Iwantlo 
get involved and I am tired of 
silting back and watching 
other people 

■ It I the Curriculum Com 
mittee > has one of the biggest 
impacts on the schtxil and the 
stiidents It s delmitely a way 
of affecting the students by the 
choice of their classes and the 
quality of their classes 

The college commitlee-^ .ini.! 
their appointe<l .students mv 



• Academic Computinw 
Cindy Bowers, alternate Matt 
Scallon 

• Admissions Gena 
Parkhurst 

• .Assessment and Testing 
Jeff Davidson 

• Athletics Dave Smith and 
Lisa Vargas 

• Copyright and Patent 
Cameron .^rchtxild 

e Cultural .Arts - Rick 
Howard and Neal iirwnhurg 

• Curriculum l.isj \ .irtas 
and Jeff Davidson 

• Kducational Services 
Dave Smith and Todd Burger 

• Environmental H«";ilth and 
Sirletv Michel McCarthy am! 



( ontinurd from first p«gr 
education for the technological 
future. 

"Workers and educators 
need to be flexible lin the 
futurei." Erickson said 

In order to comprehend 
high-tech advances down the 
road. Erickson said. "Young 
people need to be educated 
broadly enough 

Steven Catlin. Harper regis 
Irar. awarded the I^hi Thela 
Kappa certificates to the 
accepted students toward the 
end of the program 

A $400 Phi Theta Kappa 
sctmlarship was also awarded 
to student Frank J Kaiser 



"Frank has earned a 
cumulative GPA of 4.0. He is 
majoring in education : equip- 
ping himself for meaningful, 
constructive service to soci- 
ety. " said Marilyn Swanson, 
sponsor of Harpers Phi Phi 
Chapter of the honorary 
fraternity 

"At present. Frank serves as 
a volunteer counselor and vis- 
itor to runaway teenagers in a 
halfway house." Swanson 
said. 

Students now in the Phi 
Theta Kappa program attend 
honors luncheons scheduled 
throughout the year at Harper. 



Dave Smith 

• Faculty Kvaluation 
[)ebbie Davis and Todd Burger 

• Graduation Lori Johnson 
and Matt Scallon 

• Institutional I'lanniiiL; 
Matt Scallon and Cameron 
Archbold 

• Student Conduct .Miiliel 
McCar:hy. Debbie Davis l.isj 
Vargas, alternate C i n ft \ 
Bowers, and .ilti'matf l.oi i 
Johnson 

• Student Piililuadoiis 
Cindv Bowers 



Cold 



Turkey 



HIGH PAY! 

COMPANY CAR! 

PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
• FRIENDLY BANTER 
m and OVERALL FUN 

Phone 460 or 461. or just stop in! 



HARBINGER 

For the experience 









Puzzle Answer 






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* 



Taking a day off from smok- 
ing is the goal of I he A mericsin 
Cancer Sixietv as they again 
hold the Great AnierKdn 
Sinokeout on Thursdav, Nov 

l.T 

.V.M'vciyiine knows, smoking 
IS <iant.'eroii^ Tn tioth smokers 
and tlicist- around tiiem. 
Because of this, the American 
Cancer Society hopes to have a 
tobacco less day to help dra- 
matize the hazard 

Smokers are asked to refrain 
from their habit and non 
smokers are asked to help a 
smoker refrain for the annual 
event 

To help get throujih the day 
without a cigarette, try the 
"buddy system " and ask a 
friend to quit, tmi 

It may help both of you to 
break the habit 




HEALTH CARE CENTER, INC. 



Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
in all areas of iwomen s health: 

Family Planning 

Pap Smears 

VD testing & treatment 

Pregnancy testing & referrals 

Pre-marital blood tests 



WC DO PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS FOR WORK. SCHOOL. SPORTS 



for intormmton and or appointment call: 
3S9-7575 SS3 N. Court, Suit* 100, Palatim 

Oaytmw, Cyntng and SMurflKr tpfiomtmmut 




. REDUCES fADlNG^^,^ 
.«£DUCESTH€NEED ^^,^^ 

• f^*«^^'-„'^,S BACKED 6t A 



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ALL CARS 10% OFF 

COUPON EXPIFfES 1 1 30/84 



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M^ 4. Tfm MMtwigr. NoMmear 8. 



Telecourses: elose 
as voiii- easy chair 



''Play it A^ain. Saur arrives 



suit »ril..-T I'-,- ' ■■ ' 

Tvlt«(HirM!s »n ctmniis lor 



I ailisiM^ <t«« nr>l ^Kf 

•Ymi h;i!><' the M-lftti*in of 



^! liolll!!.. 



..Mi'tMliiH: 
are 

lh«* NcH LH<-l.)r> 

o( Inlormalion pr«'i 

■ Am«Tlc.»n F>ulili(^ 

frniniTi' 

1 ' 11 n I f n . , 

duction to Sotiol«s> i»i<'' 
•Mid Lite Tarffi- <'hani;cs 

Th* student Is alU>i*>'<l Im 
view tlw film *herw'vfr i> mii 
venient but th<' class is run 
like any »ther class There are 
still assignments, tests and an 
instructor 

An onenlat ion session ts iwM 
at Harper in which the student 
meets with the la'stnictor and 
receives the class require 
ment.s and a course outline 

The film itself is nothiiiR like 
a lecture It has interviews 
with professionals in the field, 
shows actual experiments and 
takes the student pLices where 
the ntirmal class could not p> 



. <i jt Hai IK'I If- i'lji" .init 
- 270 -.turteiils are now 



(.'.itrlellct , clia -'t 

American C'aW.-- .'i 

nel 19 They are ai~ ^•••■- • "" 
Channel H and imiii regular 
televiakm. 

If a student misses any of 
these viewing times, some of 
the videos are atsti available al 
Harpers Media Center ami the 
Northeast Center and several 
hx»l hbraries 

For people who do not kno«' 
if they want to k« 'o colIe«e. 
taking a Telecourse might 
help 

For working students who 
can never find the time the 
profcram is convenienl 

For anyone w anting to know 
more about the subjects 
offered, Telreourses could In- a 
different way to learn 



V«y l'H> 1. 

has )'■■ 

■- lr\ (II c"i>Mil>- hiiii .iinl 
,i,:n;c hiin lu ilalf iither 
jumaii 

I'lK-zos s role IS mil a direct 
imitation of the original Wo«Mly 
Allen character. Muchmore 
said Kortas. in the Humprey 
Bogart role, is pretty accu 
rate ' 

This role is me I'm a 
wimp'. ■ Po«.zos said, laugh 



Golden 
opportunity. 



Cold weather 



I oMimwi fram tint p«Kr 
So most of us are stuck if not 

with the sub arctic climate. 

then with our tires spinning 

awav as we Irv loexlricate our 

cars' from piles o( the troien 

Stuff 
It seems to nie that the only 

solution is 10 turn to t he w ays of 

Hollywood and declare winter 

to be only a bad movie 
<.)nce winter became a lilm 

it would be bannetl because it 



would tall under tN- Supreme 
Court s definition of obscenity 
totally without socially 
redeeming value 

But. of course, that would 
never work Tim many (jeople 
profit from the nastin«»s 

Surelv. winter ha.s reared its 
ugly face and there's not a 
damn thing we can do alxiut it 

As Billv Jack s antagonist 
would say, ■ Am t that a kick in 
the head" 




I^Jk rtoch in America. 
Buy 11^ Savipjss Roods. I 



A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray-Vogue College 




Interior Design or Fashion Merchandising 

Recognize your talen! and use it with style' 

Prepare for the challenge ol a creative career 

Two year professional course m Interior Design 

One and two year program in Fashion Merchandising, 

Classes thai fit your lile Day and evening 
Begin February 4. Write or call S85-34S0 or 280-3500 

Ray\bGue 

COLLeoeOFDeSGN 
WoodfieW Campus • 999 Ptaza Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 



ing Wail Wail lion t (innt 
that 

■ U s a very funny show wilh 

.1 lot of drariialic parts,' saul 

L.n I ohh a second yrar 

imti-nt IroMi Uollini; 

1 ., ■ '\'hf i|iial:t\ 1^ 

■ '.-.I'M 

■ r^oiKilU V 

, , I . - ,,irl 1,11-.; 

• M (\ pi- t hai'.i'. In 'il 

■r.,,tlr 



,;,..Kr I 11.11" |n-..|.ir M,.i'|.,. ii.. ■: 

rnontli It II lie hapiK'ning 

Il „i:(iinKU,)>eiiinniertlian 

.\llan s ino\ le ,iiid 

, r ^did Kli/ahetti 

'lorK. who plas-- Varl^^-.i 

ThLs for a l.roailer l),i"- 
audience 

Vork IS a lirst year Harper 
stutlent from Harrington 

Muchmore said character 
selection is -based i partly i on 
the degree of commitment a 
person can provide 

Muchmore has been director 
of the annual fall plays for the 
past three years He got the 
idea for the play after reading 
ill or 40 plays 

.Muchmore said the play is a 
clever adult comedy which 
embodies the best oi Woody 
Allen s sell deprecating 
humor, and is a particular 



feast lor tans o( Humphey 
Bogart 

It's a romantic comedy in 
three acts.' tie said The play 
1.- alHUit Allan Felix who even 
uallv falls m love with" landa 
Cn'stie played by Cindy 
.Ahlman 

,\hliTiaii !s a I nsl \ ear 
tlari'i'i >tiulr!it II "in l'rii>j>«i 

1 likr i-.inn'iiy , sii ni\ natu 

inclination w as toward 

imedy," Muchmore said 

i ve done comedy for the la>t 

three year^ 
•itriedloiii-l ,< lartfen-asl. 

he added 1 tried to get a cast 

with a lot of female role> 

The ( ast i In order of 

XpiH'arani e i 
Allan Keliv Michael 

Potzos 
Nancy — Shari Rook 
Bogev — Tony Kortas 
Dick Christie Jon Cobb 
Linda Chri.stie Cindy 

Ahlman 
Sharon i The Dream > — Beth 

Quigley 
Sharon Lake Heather 

Pallasch 
(iina - Michelle Freed 
Vanessa — Elizabeth 'V'ork 
CfO^Go Girl ^ Bobbi Witucki 
Museum Girl — Ellen Blaire 
Barbara Tyler Kris 

Guithii 



Now has full 

and part time 

positions available 

Our flexible hours are 
perfect for students 

We offer $4.25 per hour 
for our lunch crew and our 
late night shift (8 p.m.-2 a.m.) 
Evening and weekend hours 
are also availble 

Friendliness 

Degree 

Required 



29 W. Golf Rd. 
Hoffman Estates 

1176 E. Higgins 
Schaumburg 

265 N. Northwest Hwy. 
Palatine 

1142 E. Dundee 

Palatine 



The Hwtxngw. h4avembe( 8, 1984, Pag« 5 



=Not Just Comics^ 



RANK JOHNSON DOING THE JOB COPS CANT HANDLE. By Gregory Goodwin Newson 



I ■ , 



rttVE eHN*8Ct TO 

FIND OUT THAT* MAN 

^ NAMf JAftBOW Co 

-I iNvoivf P.wr *Mm His 

ASMTA.HISf'OWfS 

V IN TweRt 




TM«r 15 WWHf Ht. HANGS OUT. 

CATS C*K,AS£EW CLUB Vmv 

DOWNTOWN. 




WEVE 6IVEN VOU A PHONEV COVER, 
BUT ITS NOT MUCKVDOR ACTING AND 
HMKEUP ABHrTTES WIU HAVE TD 00 
THE RE3T. AND, BECAUSE OF THE 
NATURE Of THE CASE, WE CAM'T GET 
TOOOJDSETDGIVEVOUBACRUP, 



THEX RA5TA5 WflLLONlX OtAL 
WITH ONE OF TWeiR 0»<N PEOftt. 



FIND 0> IT ALL YOU CAN 
WHERE THE DRUOS ARC 
KIFT. TOE MONCY. 




DON'T TW TO BE ft HERO. L-^^^ 


W^ 




1-2 T— . 

1 

Si 


jmt II 7- r- 

— pTB ^^ 

LJ_.i ... ,.Jg 





i« riw EMI 

14 taand<«on 
ZSSymMtiw 



10MaM» 

33 F'lyinq CfflWIurw 

3ftOrun*ard 

M) 

411 

43« 

4» iiimt onw 



471 



sefiwiM 

511 



M 

MJkaw 



Swami Says 

The seemingly endless <)d\ s 
sey of Swami reached ll^ 
climax during the suspen.se 
filled trial held yesterday in 
the Palatine County 
Courtroom 

All eyes focused on a sweat- 
suaked Swami and his scant 
ilv-clad harem i especially the 
blonde with the revealing 
cleavage > as they entere<l the 
courtroom 

The tension was thick us the 
court bailiff alempled to quiet 
the mumblmg crowd 

Soon. Jud^e i Have it My 
Way ' Whopper entered, .sport 
ing the traditional black robe, 
((avel and bad hair piece worn 
by all fashion conscious 
judges, and the trial began. 

From the start. Judge Whop 
per appeare<l to be m a particu 
iarlv irritable mood as he 
shifted from side to side on the 
bench 

Later, very inside sources 
revealed that a possible reason 
fur Judge Whoppers disoom 
tort may have bt>en attributed 
to a severe case ol 
tiemorrhoids 

However, that wasn t the 
only thing going against 
Swami The jury seemed to be 
extremely tired and in no con 
didion to'ltslen to the lengthy 
testimony 

Apparently the jury had got 
leii together the evening tieiore 
for a jur.v instruction parly 
and were all hung over and 
nauseous 

To make matters worse. 
Swami's attorney a Harper 
l^aduate < arrived in Palastine 
instead of Palatine and could 
not be present lor he trial. 

•As long as Im here any- 
way. I think I'll take in a little 
suii." the attorney explained. 

A hush came over the crowd 
as Judge Whopper banged his 
gavel and a.sked for order in 
Uk court room 








im^^ 




5<J^l! 



The prosecuting attorney. 
Bernham The Kangaroo 
Bailey, presented a compel 
ling case describing the 
charges of allempted child 
pornography and possession of 
minfl expanding drugs 

Despite the impassioned 
pleas ol Swami. the jury con 
tinued nodding off while the 
evidence was presented in the 
mystic's defense 

Midway through Swami > 
defense. Whopper stood up and 
violently scratcN-d the seal of 
his pants 

'1 can't take this anymore ' ' 
the jurist said 

■ Bailiff, send the jury out for 
the verdict " 

As the jury groaned to their 
feet, the Judge gave his final 
instructions '1 want you 
members of the jury to evalu 
ale the evidence of the pros 
ecution and at lea.st glance at 
the testimony of the defendant 
hefore you find him guilty " 

After nearly three minutes 
of intense deliberation, the 12 
members a.sked the bailiff for 
the trial transcript and a large 
bottle of Pepto Bismol. 

Shortlv thereafter, the jury 
returned with their verdict 

"We find the defendant, that 
perverted schmuck. kind of 



guilty," the jury foreman said. 
Exhaling a sigh of relief. 
Whopper passed his judge- 
ment on the bereaved 
astrologer 

■The jury finds you guilty of 
bad taste in the first degree 
and vou are hereby sen- 
tenced " at that point. Whop- 
per pulled a quarter from his 
pocket and flipped it in the air. 
neatly catching it in his out 
stretched hand 

to. uh, tails No. to the 
death penally ' 

Citing concern with the 
environment. Whopper sen- 
tenced Swami to the unleaded- 
gas chamber 

The Swami dropped to his 
knees facing east and bowed 
his head to the ground 

'Allah'." he screamed, 
referring to his absent 
attorney. Fred 'Bubba" 
Allah, of the law firm of 
Dewey. Burnham and Howe. 
"You'll never golf in this town 
again! " 

When asked whether he 
would appeal the sentence, the 
turbaned easterner pro- 
claimed, "The Swami appeals 
to no one' " 

After Swami finished his 
final statement, he was 
grabbed by the ankles and 
dragged off to await execution 



Pkgt « nw M»t»X9«r< NCHmOf » '994 



.Off Beat 



.4// Pointfi liiilletin 
Out for daiivv bund 



By AirtyTMW 

Staff WriUT 

You won't sw IhtJir nam* on 

the lop 40 charts You cer 

lainly won t recognize their 

taces eiiher However, this 

may just be temporary for the 

Scottish funk dance band. 

APB 

This four man, British band, 
not to be confused with an 
.American funk band which is 
also known as ■APE.' has 
been on the music scene for 
four years now 

Despite the fact that the 
group has been tosether since 
the start of the 80 s. they have 
yel to release an album 

We ve put out seven sin 
gles." explains guilarisl Glenn 
Roberts. We just never got 
around to putting one ( album ■ 
out ' 

The band boasts a unique 
and unimitaled sound that i.s a 
mixture of rock and roll, new 
wave, and funk music The 
band consists of Ian Slater, 
who do<ibles as l)ass guitarist 
and lead vocalist George 
Chevnne on the drums. Mike 
Craighead, who plays a 
number of percussion instru 
ments: and Roberts on the 
guitar 

Their sound is influenced by 
a variety ol .sources according 
to Flobem 'We listen tu any 
thing from the ^'la^h to 
American black funk mu-sii 
said Roberts Karly in their 
career the band would per 
form only Clash material 
during their sigs 



On their second Chicago stop 
of their current tour the group 
playci at the Cabaret Mctm, 
doing a 30 minute set including 
all the singles released by the 
band 

• Big Game, a three man 
band from Chicago. o()eiwd the 
show with their blend of synth- 
pop music Performing music 
resemblmglhat of the Engli.sh 
band. A Flock of Seagulls, 
the threesome was able to 
unwind the tension of the 
crowd before APB stepped 
onto the stage 

■APB" then started the 
show with their new. soon to 
be released single. Dreams 
It is a fast paced, energetic 
song that blended three guitars 
m unique ways to musically I ift 
the crowd to' Its feet 

They then continued the 
show with such hits such as 
•Rainy Day a dancy funk 
song with lyrics describing the 
state of the weather in Eng 
land and Danceability. a 
sprmtO' tune for the sole pur 
pnete M shanking 

A small crowd of 100 people 
was on Its feel after the main 
program of the concert, cheer 
ing for APB to perform an 
encore The band of people w as 




Scottish bWMj APB pertormed at the Cabaret-Metro while in Chicago. (Photo by Tim P»e«¥) 



then rewarded for their enthu 
siasm when APB stepped on 
to the stafje once again to per 
form their most successful 
song. 'Shoot You Down" 

It was apparent that the 
crowd truly enjoyed the con 
cert With everybody in the 
concert hall on their feet. 
APB' retired after a superb 
gig 

The chemistry between each 
of the members was reflectetl 
in their execution of a flawless 
set The timing of the band was 
well synchronized Dverall 
the concert was well worth the 
five dollar admission 

The band is currently lour 
ing the United Stales, with 
stops at Minnesota, Buffalo, 
['hiladelphia. Trenton. Con 
neticut. New Haven. New 
York. Boston. Long Island. 
Albany and Chicago 



Upcoming 
Concerts 

Several bands featuring the 
best in modern music will be 
presenting concerts in the Chi 
cago area this month. 

Boy George will bring his 
unique appearance and his 
band. -Culture Club ' into 
town at the Ro.semont Horizon 
tonight The flamboyant lead 
singer for the band has helped 
the group receive numerous 
awards lor their debut LP, 

Kissing To Be Clever 

The English progressive 
band. "The Cure' will be per 
forming at the Aragon Ball 
Room on the ninth of 
November, The band is known 
for producing a punk-rock 
sound with a melodic twist 
Thev are presently on a major 



US tour promoting their cur- 
rent LP. The Top ' 

On the 23rd of this month, ex 
lEnglishi Beat members. 
Dave Wakeling and Ranking 
Roger will bring their newly 
formed band, General Pub 
lie " into town They promise to 
provide fine entertainment 
from their new LP. "All the 
Rage ' Performing along with 
■General Public will be 
■Let's Active." 

The Violent Femmes will be 
visiting Chicago on the 30th of 
this month at the Cabaret 
Metro The Milwaukee-based 
Violent Femmes, known for 
creating a controversial new 
sound, villi feature music from 
their self entitled first LP 
which gave a new meaning to 
the phrase 'progressive 
rock " 



ROOSEVELT 



hapw ootege muBC tnacttne 

Pleiv lusts for 11 5 M 
Top Five 

Re<)iiested S>nEs 
I Swept .\«a\ Diana Ross 
.; Super Freak Kick James 
) 1 Feel For You Chaka Khan 

4 Better Be Good To Me Tina 
Turner 

5 Strut Sheena Kaston 

Top'rwenty 

Requesteil Sonsis 

1 I Just Called to Say su-v w 
Wonder 

2 Cirribean yueen Billy 
( k-f.iii 

.1 Hard Habit to Brciik 
( hicago 

4 Purple Bain Prince 

5 Lucky St:: r M •■' '.> 

6 Wake M. "n'li i .n 
Co Whan; 

7 On the Dark Side John C.ii 
fertv and the Beaver Brown 
Sana 

8 Let sGoCra<!v Prime 

» I'm So Excited Pointer 
Sisters 

10 Some Guys ll.nc Ml Tlw 
Luck Rod Stew all 

11 Cover Me Bruv f 
Springsteen 

12 Dri\e Cars 

13 Blue Jeans flavid Bowie 

14 Desert Moon Dennis 
DeYouiiK 

15 1 Feel For You Chaka 
Khan 

16 Better Be Good to Me Tina 
Turner 

17 Who Wears These Shoes ' 
Elton John 

lit Strut Sheena Easlon 
19 Swept Away - Diana Ros.s 
Out ol Touch Hall and Oats 




RnhwH ktt I prainii 



Superior teaching makes the difference. 

The educatiofi ol teachers is a responsibility we take 
seriously at Roosevelt University. 
That's why we're proud to have dynamic professors like 
George Olson in our College of Education. An expert in 
classroom applications of microcomputers, he also has 
a special interest in using word processors to teach 
writing skills. In addition, his courses on curriculum 
design and principles of administration prepare his 
students for the challenges they'll face as teachers or 
administrators 

Roosevelt's College of Education offers both under- 
graduate and graduate programs. No matter which 
program you select, you'll find experienced professors 
like George Olson who are committed to excellence in 
teaching. 

GeorfcOlsN 



Mkich ii iwl ri«M tor you. Visit our HorHwiest Campus or phone 253-9200 for intonnatioii. 



^ ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

;^ortl,^,rt Campus • 4 1 N Arlington Heigtits Road Arlington 



Do»m«own Campus- 430 S Michigan Avenue. cnnrvi . 9<i-v<wnn 

Chicago IL 60605 • 341-2000 Heights IL 60004 • 253-9200 

SEND TODAY 



ROOSEVELT MMWHWITV, Otl.ce ot Pubtc Helatioos • 430 S Mchigan Avenue • Chicago, tllinois 60605 



Pleaaa sWKlfMlWtwr inlarmalion tor 
study on Iha 

' undaigraduaM lavel 
J gradual* lave* 

Roos«M« U>»v•«l^ aOnWB «u0»n« 0<i »• wan 0< >na«lu«< nw« 
««<ool ng»nl lo ri» oolo>. cn<K) s«»o(p<i»tcKlii>Mlc«e 



Oty . 



.Stale- 



-Zip- 



I 



Tht Hwtwigst. NovamtMT B. 1984 Pigc 7 




NEW 
DEADLINE 

Tho Harbinger h j> set a new 
deadline (or tht- jmblic MTvice 
I'pcoming column — Friday 
All copy must be lurrwd in by 
the Friday before the isiue is 
printed No late releases will 
be accepted unless unusual 
ronditiofis warrant 

Dance 
Extravaganza II 

The Dance Exlravagan/.a II 
IS coming 

Smokin Scott Slli will he 
playing with the 'Hot Mix ' 

Doug Banks from WBMX 
will be the master nt 
ceremonies 

Rhythm and Moves Dance 
Company will also perform 

Evervlhing will happen in \ 
bkjg on Friday Nov 9 from 8 
p m lo2a m tost is W to the 
public. »3 (or high school slu 
dents and $2 for Harper stu 
dents Tickets are on sale at 
the Jbldg box office 



Theatre 

The Harper College Theatre 
Department will present 
Woody Allen s Play it Again. 
Sam''al«p m onNov 9. Kl. I« 
and 17 in the Harper College 
Theatre. J 1« A s[>ecial dm 
ner theatre package is avail 
able on Nov 17 

The play is a clever adult 
comedy which embodies the 
best of Woody Allen s self 
deprecating humor, and is a 
particular feast for fans of 
Humphrev Bogarl 

For more information call 
the Harper Box Office al 
3sn3am. ext w. 

Orient Tour 

Harper College is planning a 
15 dav study tour to Japan. 
China' and Hong Kong on May 
17 31. 1985 

Tour members may reijisler 
for three .semester hours o( col 
lege credit in Humanities 115 or 
for one Continuing Kducalion 
unit The study tour is open to 
the community 

Deposits are due by 
December 21. and space is Km 
ited. Tour brochures and fur 



ther information are available 
from Martha Simonsen. l.ib 
eral Arts Division 397 ;ioiio ext 
Xi 



Art Show 

Weaving and Knottini;. 
arranged by professor John 
Knudsen is the latest Harper 
art exhibilion featuring both 
antique and recently crafted 
textiles from many Middle 
Eastern countries 

The artifacts, created out of 
wjjol by nomadic peoples, will 
range from rugs to saddle and 
storage bags, pillows, more 
pillows, salt bags >for am 
malsi and prayer rugs and 
carpets 

The show will run through 
November, and the gallery is 
open during sch(x>l hours in 
building C. second floor 



Seminar 



A resume writing workshop 
to help students how to develop 
and critique resumes will be 
held Wednesday Nov M m A 
building, room 1m7 at 12 noon I 
pm or 7 8 p m 



SPECIAL OFFER! 

FINAL WEEK - aU classifieds 

half price. 

To receive your discount bring this 
coupon in the Harljinger Office A-367 



Clai^sifled 



CIIa88iriecl 



(]la88ined 



Seminar 



This free seminar will dis 
cuss « hat to do with a major in 
accounting on Nov i:i in A :!47 
from 12 noon to I p m 

Blood Drive 

Persons who want to donate 
blood can do so on Nov 14 8 :V\ 
am 3 ;Wp m in A 242 

Donor requirmenls are '1' 
good health ' 2 ' between ages 
17 and 65 13' weigh at least lUI 
pounds 1 4 1 not donated in the 
last 8 weeks 



Beauty Contest 

Miss Northeastern Illinuis 

Scholarship Money 

Official Miss America Pre 
liminarv entry deadline is 
Nov 4.1984 

Call 520-4«i81 for more infor 
mation 



Scholarship 

College scholarship 
assi-stance is available to col 
lege bound and graduate 
school students through the 
College Scholarship Bureau, 
an organization that spe 
cializes in locating the appro 
priate scholarships, grants 
and athletic awards for par 
ticipating students 

If interested, contact (he Col 
lege Scholarship Bureau. 102.tO 
Collins Ave , Bal Harbour. 
Florida 33514 



Classified Ad 
Rates 

Student non cummercial 
classifieds free 
Personals up to five lines i\ m\ 
Non student classifieds up t" 
eight lines. $4 an. Sti cents each 
additional line 

Prepayment required (or ail 
classified and personal ads 
Call 397 3000. ext 460 or 461. or 
come to the Harbinger office in 
A 367 for additional 
information 

Help %anl«-<f 

i.iKIKISd FiiK J Ji>t< riwlliinoajiiti 
Smice tu* man) Jub lisdn^l. (MMll lull 
■od part tinMT. in ilw area« of rlerfcat. 
pri/*->ilonal technii-iil warelMUM. 
r»Ull rMHurjnl ind fjctory Tliere 
■rt alao tempar«ry ami rhUd carf^li^l 
Mt% Wr Art loc»lr4 >n Buildlnil A 
Rogn S«7 H«>n arv • :» ■ in t m 
%m . MaidBy llvu lYidiy 

PART TIME HELP Pomlions no» 
avaiUblr in %al4-^ ^a-slueri warrlMmiw 
Apply in p*r*on at W B*ll 4 t« 
SchawnbiirK IL »a Turn 

RETAIL SECl'KITY piuutim!, lull & 
Mt Unt *VHl*Mc ID Ulr <:iln.-*|!i> lUib 
wfeMana Ha tiifmittm mctmary 
Ct«rtDi i i » bi H i«tiHH m 4lp m M 



JEWEUtY SAL£!i Pw lim* FW II 
iilllt HwriUr in your IMlMlay •rman 
J B Rotwwin Jrorim i an oHtt ym 
an opportuntt> to earn extra mutwy. 
rreeive lacrnlivc buoutrs and 



Itw i»p^)«>rfunily [or you ftHail and or 
je*Hr\ *alt^ enpenwwc li a iMiml*- 
plus lnt«-«.t«l" Don t nail .Appl> in 
prrswn at our WDODFIELD MALL 
STlIBE J B ROBINSO.NJEWELKKS 
mc EOEMI-- 



K»r Sale 

TOYOTA 4.M OHiiLLA Fiiut d«>r 
{li-luxf *wlan *ith p s p 1> at P.in 
a»«ic A.M KM JtiTKi lapr ilerk Kl«l.> 
Jon«t. ID MKl miles 41 m p ij rxcep 
tionallv maiotaioed Immarulalr 
W.liw Call Caltiy Mi»-4;» ^ 

SKI PACKAGE KZ » cm ikia. mnd 
lailK. mrHia m » ImoU. potw Fair 
cmUlitimMnlafhtpmm t«i Jim 



PALATINE TYPISTS KFa>uDaliir 
ralr^forlvpmBmourhonwft Resumes 
TliM<~ IjeUtrf Fast Service Call Judy 
mUXi: or Pal KW-32M 



tU FOR VlHR Lnnrl or Ameriran 
Flyrr trains Days Wl IJ»4 ivenin«s 

HJIITIIIIT 



F.in|>. Ser%M'«> 



NEED SHORT or Lonu Term Hiispl 
taliutiun " Are you paymn ton nvui-K lor 
your hospitalisation insurance" Call 
Mr Jamci ol Stale Farm ln.surannr 
1MI3M 



IVrMMiuU 



711 Ml'STAV; Ilpspti AM KM las 
trtlr ttrrm tlcyl, esc body and mte 
rioi. n»« ballerv ami iirej Musi See 

naiNi Call Larry al 0»-3m 



WFM)VKKKll 
Birthdav K.itia 



l.DTCHA' Happv 



WIYOTA B COROtXA 4-dimr detaie 
iit«ianwTilip'% p 1) a. c PanaMMUe AM 
FM Ktereii tape de<lt Hu*ly Jones 
Karaned. a on mil«> 41 m p « ewep 
tionally maintained Immaculate 
»».«Bo«« Call ijlhv ..I wmt:» 



MiwrlluiM""!!-. 

RESEARCH Calaloi! "' '* '«" ''*"■'» 
Sendtl Re^arrlt *lTS IVartwirn "'hi 
ca«a. IL «(«• •» ' VEt'OSiw 

EASTER WEEK tn Italy Veniee 
Flnreiiee Rome Capri All U>lt and 
nmr* (or under II, W) t» ' Intrresled' 
Com* lo FUT Mon Thurs (of more 
mdmnalMii 



ASAP SECRETARIAL SKKVK K 
«»rd proceimnii resumes, term 
paiHirt Will picli up and deliver 

mi^a or m-Ttm evenuw and week 



WORM ONCE 1 Krt oul 111 thu cell you 
be done in U>ve. Mm iialvinu 

HEY SWEETHEART Don 1 look now 
b<il your le^s are showing' 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY you (illhy rail 

Uonau-e you Now i^el out W here With 
audaoous regards, Uustm the Roeh 
Salvino 

MYRMN I LLRive you another dianee 
If you promise to thmw away iih- pern 
and pocket pnxector Mda 

CITIZENS REMEMBER you don l 
waiM an old president K ChtTOenko 

clam of '13 

J YOl'R HIGH ilMiO and wtap niafce 
mequrver t> 

SWM MID HI s labulousU wealthy 
Into physical acts illegal in most 
Oaten, organ music , ba.seiMll Sevk> S- 
DMF mw same Meet m< at Addison 
Clufc7-U«t(ire,raiilBi|!l>llonigtii Well 



College Reps. 

The fallowing universites 
will have representatives al 
Harper on the dates and times 
indicated 

• St Mary s College. Min- 
nesota Nov 9, 10 am 1 p.m 

• Northern Illinois Univer- 
sity 11 13, 5:30-6 30 pm 

• University of Illinois 
iChampaigm II 13. 12 30 I 30 
p m. 

• Roosevelt I'niversliy II 13. 
lOa.m 1 p m 

• Loyola University II 14. 9 
am -1 p.m 

• Lewis University - WW, 9 
am 1 p m 

Majors 

Sessions will be held to pro 
vide information on the follow 
ing majors 

• Communication (English, 
Speech. Radio, TV. Jour- 
nalism) 1113. 6:30 p.m.-7:,30 
p m, 

• Data Processing Com 
puter Science 11 14, 11 15 
a m 12:15p m. 

• Sciences iChemistry. 
Physics. Biology, Geologyi 
U14. 5:30 p.m -6:30 pm. 

• Social Sciences ( Sociology , 
Psychology, Political Sc lence. 
History, Anthropology i 11 15. 1 
pm -2pm 



:y^' 



RESEARCH 

S^n,i $2 'Of calat.. 

' ■.>v?'( '5 00C' 'ofi'Cs ■ 

, ass'Si youf '«e^^c^ -' 

I ' r-i*i Fo' iri-'i ca" '' 

■ ^" 512 922-03O 





\ 



For travel information 
to this school call 

fUflo n il l li por mto ii AmfcotWy 
in the suburbs (toll free) 

1-800-972-7000 



^ 



Halvorsen &. Lundeen 

Attorney's Al Lm¥ 
A Full Service Low Rrm 
"CONCENTRATED IN" 

• REAl ESTATE CLOSINGS • LANDLORD-TEhlANT 

• CRIMINAL TRAFFIC-DUI • ESTATES t TRUSTS 

• DIVORCE a FAMILY MATTERS • BUSINESS LA»» 

• PERSONAL INJURY • WILLS 

• DEBT COLLECTION 

331 -C3C0 

SUITE SO 975 E, NERGE SCHAUMBURG. IL 60172 



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Tony's Pizza Peddlelfi 

RESTAUMlVr 




^2 eOO targt Plza 



PIzia 
991-7020 

1540 N. RAND RO.. PAIAIINB 

Next Door To Yesterdays Cafe 

IN THE PRAIRIEBROOK CENTER - JUST WEST OF RT . 53 



*^0>B. TlwHartmoar NonwttMra. 1964 




H*«Fk« quvMrtMck Mik* Williams (14) can I shake loos* o» a DuPwM (Mcmtor Harncr r«..Mn . 
«op m. .mi™ DuP.„ *-m. .«-,. a. m. M«*. to.. 35-to ...1 iTSvlJ^r^^ ^ ' 

(Photo by Marco Sllva) 

Hawks ousted 



Bv th>r* Jlrkii 

Spurtii writer 

ntcIKH Harper Hawks fmrt 

ball Mason ram«r lo it close 

after Ihey lost !> in in the 

DuPaK»-rJui[iarr lis at fiar()er 

Ia5t Saturday 

HariJer iiinshfd with a 

1 ol ciKhl wtn» dnd two 



•I was hopiriK ul thf tieKin 
nmg of the year • thdt we toulil 
sneak in with a (imrth place 
finish in th.- < iMiirrem-e, said 
Hawks hi',. I . ,,a. h John 
Elwaik 

DoPaac (.,' u- \ ai 

ley for UF firsion 1 v champi 
o«tii|> gMiM Ukb Saturdjiy in 

The Chap- 
bark Slevr i, 

lor 2» yard* on Jl carnes uad 
»cor«» two touchdi»wn» 

••We di.i" < - ■■1 

Gmock. >, 
the (ounri , 
offenw 

With I /liCaee iMKtiag h ki m 
the openm,4 at the lecond half 
Gresock fumbled the tirsi nlav 
of the hall but DuPuge 
recowml the ball at miimdd. 

Volleyball 



eoiisec 



Gresock. a couple of plavs 
laler. put the ^ame away with 
a JJ-yard run The point afler 
wai successful and DuPai;e 
was leading 2110 

The Hawts did have one last 
chance to score In the third 
quarter. Hawks defensive 
back TlMmias Turner execiitett 
a lake punt perfecliv, to sive 
Harper a (irsi dnwii deep In 
DuPage territor\ 

Hawks running! tiack i;e<irKe 
-Scott ramhifd in lor an app;ir 
enl tuuclKltmn but a clipping 
penalty broujihl the ball back 
Harper could not move the ball 
therealter 

DuPage showed no rnfrr\ m 
the fourth qtutrter scorini; two 
nm* UmtMmm 

Gresoek scored .iciin (hiv 
lira* frirni 3i ■ 
nttining ba(> 

adlled the l«»l unu rmi.un [or 
the Chaps late m l,he quarter 
■■|I wjis a <li»K fight out there 
•nd we camr up .vhor!. >.inl 
Hawks linet).nlii;T Allan 
Riifirni 

In Hie first quarter [liip.ii.'e 
ilnick fir'^t i'<ih««game Chap- 
qu Mike Buch.l.. 



sneaked in from the one vard 
line following a long run bv 
running back Lorenzo Davis 
The extra p»)inl was good and 
DuPage lead TO 

Harper didn t get on the 
board until the seiwnd quarter 
when sophomore kicker Chuck 
Berleth made the score 7 .i 
afler booming a :)7 vard fi«?ld 

ll^Kl) 

The Hawks took their onlv 
lead of the day following ii 
block punt 

Hawks quarterback Mike 
Williams brought the ball m 
from the two yard line The 
e.xtra point followed and 
Harper hart a tiTn|Kirar\ lo 7 
lead 

But with i :{ii|efl inlhelirst 

half, DuPage «nI.- ,vrr 

Scott Frankt'M ,,[/ 

pass in t,h«* emi ,■.■■., ; !■». 
Cha{>» the lead (or k**! The 
pomt after was successful and 
the half ended with iHiPage 
leading 14 10 

Even though Har|MT lost in 
the first round of the Kegum IV' 
semi finals this vear. thev 
improved their record to 8 2 
compan-dtii \j>\ y.-ar > 7 ,'. 



tj jM lllMllt 

%•*<> odUiir 

Maytv once, but not again' 

The Hjrper Lady llawkj vol 

leyfaall team lost (or I he second 

year the Region 1\ title 

Harper lost to Triton 12 15 
7 15. 16-14 and U IS last Satur 
day to Glen Ellirn and therebv 
IM a trip U> Mi*mi for the 

"We try not to think that we 
have kMt two years m a row 
The girl* are verv disap 
piiMtd especial ly ihe -.oph 
mmtm vtio played i.isi > car . 
laid Lad\' fiawks head coach 
KaUiy Bnnkman 

Last year. Harper J»»l to 
Moraine Valley m the title 
fane U 13. 154. 14-W and MMii 

Harper started out like 



team dixips 2iid 
Regional IV final 



champions leading 7 0. t>ut Tn 
ton stowlv came back to take 
the lead 

We had a few bad breaks 
and they started to cath up ami 
then they took over, ' said 
Bnokflian 

With their backs aflaiiiU Hie 
wan. Harper pulled mA a IS-M 
win 

There wasn't much to say 
lo them after game twoi 
They knew ihey had to reach 
inside themseivs further, and 
come up with a little bit more 
then what thev had bvrn giv 
ing, said Brinkman They 
played excellent and hard 
Ihrotighoul the tournev Triton 
just happened to be stronger 
that night" 

This year Harper sailed 



through the preliininars 
games winning all of the mini 
mum of 12 games 

The Lady Hawks began the 
streak on Friday with two 
three game wins over .loliet 
IS 1, 15 13 and 15 2. and Kan 
kakeel>6. 15 5andI.V'l 

Each match Friday had to go 
three games lo determine the 
seeds for the Saturdav 
matches 

With Harper winning all six 
games, they were seeded first 
lor Saturday matches While 
Triton was seeded second and 
Carl Sandburg was seeded 
third 

In the quarter finalii. Harper 
defeated Black Hawk 15^4. 15 7 
andlA^lO. 



Friendly Ed's 
Pro Picks 



Here we go again tolks for 
the eleventh week of the NKL 
And the man w ho wants to he a 
used car salesman, but instead 
IS a sports writer comes off a 
9-4 1 record For the season I'm 
6i:ki 

CHK A(;0 (7 31 at Los 
Angeles Kams («-4l: Bears 
have won three straight games 
while the Hams have won three 
of the last four games 
McMahon is going to be out for 
a while but Fuller is a good 
back up plus the Bears defense 
will stop the Rams offensive 
threat. Eric Dickerson The 
Bears will win in a low scoring 
game 

BulTalo 10-101 at NEW K.\(i- 
A.M) (li-4i: Buffalo will con 
linue its fiathetic season with 
another lo.ss The Bills have 
lost twelve consecutive games 
in the regular season New- 
England out played Denver. 
but lost so take the Pats In 17 

Indianapolis (3-7i at NEW 
VORK JETS («-4i: Look for 
the ball to go in the air Both 
teams will try to pass, as 
Miami had 409'yards passing 
against the Jets last week, 
while San Diego had 283 pass 
ing yards against the Indy 
defense New York can also 
run the ball, so take the Jets bv 
10 points 

Dallas M, ir ji ST. 1.01 IS 

1 «-4 1 : One oi I he harder games 
of this week to predict Cards 
out played the Kams last 
week, but two interceptions 
hurt Cards QB Lomax Dallas 
fans don't much like losing at 
home The tiiants win last 
week over the Cowboys 
showed that the team isn't like 
the pa.st Cowboy teams Car 
dinalsby (icid goal 




Ilrn\rr mil al .SAN DIKl.tl 

i.V.ii: In the next five weeks 
-San Oicgo has to play t>enver 
twice. Pittsburgh, the Bears 
and .Miami This is a must 
game for San Diego The team 
looked impressive in the :ifi 1(1 
win over Indy last week and 
they re at humi- So lake Sun 
Diego by m.\ (Hunt- 

Uelroil i:t «ii at WASH 
INtiTdN iS-41: The Detroit 
Lions are learning loplav w ith 
out Billy Sims The Lions 
should have beaten the Eagles 
last week, but kicker Murrav 
missed a short field goaf 
Washington comes off a big 
win against the Falcons last 
Monday night Take Wash 
ineton b\ .sf \en Domis 

Hfluslun Mi-ini at KANS.VS 
<'ITY (j-.'ii Houston will con 
linue its terrific sea.son with a 
loss The Oilers have lost 2:i 
straight games on the road and 
will add lo thus NFL record 
Kansas City to win bv 17 points 



Minnesota 13-71 at GREEN 
BAY (3-71: Green Bav is c'om 
mg on like gangbusters win 
ning its last two games while 
scoring 64 points Green Bay 
.should have a big game again 
with a 16 point win over 
Minnesota 

NEW ORLEA.NS 14-6) al 
Atlanta (3-71: Both the .Saints 
and the Falcons are going 
backwards The fans in 
Atlanta will leave in disgust 
afler the Saints win bv 14 
points 

.Vew ^ork (iiants (6-41 al 
TAMPA BAV (3-71: 
Amazingly enough, the Giants 
are tied for first in the NFC 
eastern division after 10 weeks. 
Tampa Bay. on the other hand. 
IS lied for last place in the NFC 
central Tampa Bay by 2 points 
as the Giants will to St l^uis 
next week 

Philadelphia 1 l-Jl 1 at 
MI.\.V1I (iiMii: .Miami s first 
loss won 1 he this week Philly 
should have lost last week 
against l>etroit. and Miami at 
home is invincible Miami by 
nine points 

Pittsburgh (6-41 al ( IN- 
CIN ATTI (.3-7 1 : Cincinnati still 
has an outside chance to catch 
Pittsburgh and win the AFC 
central Cincinnati last week 
almost defeated San Fran 
Cisco Take Cincv tn a field 
goal 

SAN FRA.NCISCO i»-ii at 
Cleveland I2 si: 1 have a 
hunch that Cleveland is going 
to win this game Because in 
two of the last Ihree weeks, the 
49er"s have just squeaked by 
other teams in the AFC central 
other than Cleveland But 
Cleveland has not plaved well 
enough lately for an upset. 
Take the 49er's in a dull game 
by eight (mints 

Monday Niyhl Football - 1ms 
Angeles Kaidi-rs (7-31 al 
SEATTLE cs-21: Raiders are 
coming off two losses including 
last week s loss to the Bears. 
Raiders' quarterback Marc 
Wilson IS questionable for this 
game Can the Seahawks beat 
the Raiders twice for the see 
ond straight year'' Seattle 
cruised by the Kansas City 
Chiefs last week 45 and 
should win by three points. 



For the semi-finals. Harper 
faced Kishwaukee whom they 
had beaten Oct 23 in three 
straight games This time il 
was a duplication of the (Xa 
23rd match as Harper moved 
lo the finals after a IS 10, l.i 9 
and 15-B win 

"They were very hyped up 
for the final, but they were trv 
ing to keep a cool head and not 
get rattled, said Brinkman 



The RTA Monthly 
JMk Get Around Ticket 



For mote information 
and the nearest sales 
location, call toil-free 

1IM97S7000 



Which one? 



Harbinger 
Highlights 

Page 2: 
Super dance 
big success 

Page 5: 
Coit looks 
at new bands 

Paged: 

Wynton Marsalis 
to toot 
here 

Page 12: 
Hawks cagers 
have high 
hopes 



Vol. 18 No. 13 



November 15, 1964 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 



or 




r The William Rainey Harper College '^k^T 



Vol. 18 No. 13 



Palatine, Illinois 



November 15, 1984 



Harper - clean 
door mats too 



Edkof in chief 

The Chicago Sun Times 
reported in a five-part series 
which began last Sumlay of a 
rampant patronage system at 
Triton Community College in 
River Grove. Illinois 

The altPKalKins purport that 
chairman of the Triton board 
of trustees. Pa-scal F Pat 
Naples, acting on behalf of the 
college conducted extensive 
business, both bid and no bid 
with his political allies, family 
members and. in several 
cases, with firms having 
alledged histories of crime 
.svndicalp conned i(>ri> 



Harper officials claim a sim 
liar scandal at this college is 
nearly impossible becau.se of 
the vast system of chet-ks and 
balances 

Triton has the cleanest, best 
smelling d<jormats of any com 
munity college in Illinois, the 
Sun Times reported The rea 
son The cnlle«e shelled out 
$12.lll» last year to clean and 
deordorize' doormats, 
invoices show 

The average cost to clean 
and deordorixe doormals at 
Illinois colleges ranges from 
125 lo $l(Mi Harper College 
custodians clean the college s 
doormats for a miniamal lee. 



said Harper President James 
J McGrath 

When asked about the dlf 
lerences in Triton's and other 
caUefie«' costs, (ilen Som*rs 
holder of the contracts lo sani 
\\ue Tritons doormats, .said. 
"That's their problem, not Tri- 
ton's Maybe they don I have 
clean doormals 

The report also alleged that 
under the reign of Pat Naples. 
Triton has become "a prune 
source ul political 

patronage 

"Patronage permeates the 

entire operation." said Brent 

Knight, a former Triton presi 

{'mtimieil on pane 3 




Unlike Triton. Harper officials get oft cheap when H comes to clean- 
ing and deodorizing their doormats. Instead of paying outside coiv 
tractors $12,000. Harper officials thought it was a good idea to have 
(he custodians do the dirty work. (Pliolo by Thomas Beaton) 



Grease fire? 




The Hamas ttck up sittte menu board as pubUc saMy 
da atm alily to snuff the tire. (Pfiolo by Mwco Siiwa) 



*y 



Kv Rill KiK-ll 

Ediliit m 1 hid 

The grease lire that iln-.c(! 
the .A building snack bar ta.si 
week is still under 
investigation 

The snack bar Iryer .started 
on fire Tuesday. NcivemlHT (i 
as a result of a 'faulty ther 
mostal' thai regulates the 
lemp«'ratur(' of the shurtening 
and .shut.s ii nil ulun the iriii 
peralure n>ps lo hi).;h 

HartM>r public salety otii 
cials called the Palatine Kire 
Rt^parlmenl when the auto 
matic fire extinguisher failed 
to put out the lour foot high 
flames 

Public satel> officer Ken 
Warrick, who was the first lo 
arrive on the scene put out the 
fire wilh a lire exlinniiisher 

"11 was a grease fire, there 
was a vat where they heal the 
shortening. " said Peter R 
Bakas. vice president ol 
administrative services 
"There are ctiils lh;il heat the 
Oil We're not sure yet why ' 
the fire began 

"The exact cause lol the 

fire! still has not been deter 

mined. " said Kevin King, chiel 

of public safety "The investi 

CMlianed oa page 2 




"Hare's looking al you. kid" Tony "Bogey" Kortas poses In front of a 
poster of the real-life Humpltey Bogarl. 'Play it again. Sam." a play 



by Woody Allen, is being presented by the Harper CoUege I 
department in J-143. Die final two sfiows win be this Friday and 
Saturday, November 16 and 17 at S p.m. (Photo by Rick HaH) 



ftt,2.'nmHmm<91*tCNmr*m\S,-<9e* 



Dance Extravaganza draws big crowd 




Rhythm « Movw dancers displayed th«tf Wants by pertormlog 
soma at tnair slaps at the spectacular show. 

Photos by Marco Silva 



Bt Dan VoU 

Manai!inu Kdilur 

Over .130 tMHjplo part icipateri 
in Harper's second annual 
Dance Kxlravatfan/a held in 
the Bids A louiiRc last Frid.j> 

The event was emcee d by 
DouK Banks. tW from WBMX 
radi'i and le.itiired Scoll Sil/ 
spinnini; Hot Mix 

Mill mix IS the ti-chniijiic ul 
playinK •> series i>! 
that the limins of 
beat.s makes the ninsi^ >Mui..i 
like a single lonR iiitHlley 

Student .Activities CtHirdi 
nator Mike Nciman descnl«><i 
hot mix as an art 

■'Scott Silz IS a nenms when it 
comes to hot mixes, Neiman 
said "He's one of the best in 
the business 

The event attracted students 
from Harper and several area 
hip;h schools, an well as alutiini 
and the public. Neimafi naUi 




Tlia Elwlrtc Domlnos took the horK>ra tn the dance contest. The Fremd studentsare Brian 
Rudo««(ca. ■^rt)na Cooks. Hick Lane. Antolne Wright and headstander Paul Braswefl. 

Grease fire 



that about Tii percent »( the 
participants were current 
Harper sludents 

Alumnus .Margaret Marinier 
i>t .Arlintiton Heights said that 
she enjoyed the event "1 love 
It.' she said. "I was here Inst 
year too ' 

.\lumnus Brian Krci hcUr 
now a stuileni al Cnliiiiitiiai'Ml 
lege in t'liicaj;(v sjid. It > a 
great e\ent \'ou meet a lot ol 
interesting (X'ople 

Wen asked how he would 
describe the extra\au.ni/a 
program board nn-nilicr 
Robert Bieres .said. 'Mot ' It s 
a powerhouse happening 

Throughout the six hour 

event . the participants seemed 

to enjoy both the light show 

and theloud and lively music 

Harper sophomore Ed Zap 

pia said his favorite pari was 

•The loud music Though 

Zappia liked last year s 

extravaganza better, he 

agreed that this year s was 

•well organi/.ed 

Prosp«'cl High School fresh 
man Jenny Melton said the 
dance was ■.Awesome' 
Melton explained that she also 
attended last year s dance 

One ol the highlights ol the 
evening was a dance contest 
which was won by the five 
member break dancing team 
■ Klectric Dominos from 
Fremd High School Klectric 
Domino Paul Braswell. a 
junior at Fremd, said of the 
show. "It's excellent I like the 
way lis run You've got an 
excellent DJ ' 

The other menil)ers of the 
team .Antoine Wright. Rick 
Lane. Brian Rudowicz and 
Tyrone Cooks all agreed with 
Braswell 

.A show by Harfxr s Rhythm 
and Move.s Dance Company 
was another highlight of the 
extravaganza Rhythm and 
Moves dancer Sarah Malone 
said that most of the dances 
they performed w ill lie in their 
upt'Oiiiing dance show 

Of the dances presented on 
Friday. Malone modestly said. 
•They're good '" 



Not only was the event a 
social success, but an eco 
nonuc siK'cess I(h> 

Nejman said. It was tre- 
mendous It did so well 

■We took in over $1 noii ' 
tietwi-en the concession stand 
which sold a variety oi soft 
drinks I anddiKir reccipls 

We broke even within the 
firsl hour ' 

Nejman said thai the pro- 
gram board will lie conducting 
at least two more dance events 
in Ihe spring Citing si)Ot polls 
recently conducted by Student 
■Activities. Nejman explained 
that many Harper students are 
interested in this type of 
program 

■.A lot of the resiwnse t from 
the spot polls I has been to do 
more dances. Nejman said 

He also sai<l that the pro 
gram board is making efforts 
io be e\ en more resp«)nsive to 
input from Harper students 
•We re hoping that people 
start coming to us w ith ideas." 
he explained 



Golden 
opportunity. 




TakE stock in America. 
Buy l-S. Savit>gs Bonds. 



( oaliaaMl tnm ttr«i r*K<* 
gation into the fire is still 
continuing " 

When the lire began the 
flames were small. Bakas 
said 'When the flames went 
up. the automatic fire 
extinguisher went off 

"The problem could be a 
faultv thermostat, he said 
■I'mnot sure why the (lames 
siiot up 

"In a cooking area, you have 
to install an automatic fire 
extinguisher ' that puts out the 
fire when llw flames rise to 
high. Bakas said 

"We re going to take a look 
at the sprinkling system and 
the thermostat, and make sure 
everybody has the proper 
training in dealing with 
emergencies, ' Bakas said He 
added that it took only five 
minutes to evacuate the 
building 
■ We didn I reopen the area 



until the following morning. 
he said Kevin King made t he 
judgement that since there 
was smoke people should b*- 
asked Id leave 

•■Soiii.' "t Uic people ma> 
have swallowed alittle 
smoke ■ Bakas savd Twopub 
lie safely officers, one or two 
sludents amJ two fixid service 
workers were taken to Health 
Services for observation 

The damage to the ,snack l)ar 
consists of all the food 
destoyed and the damage to 
the fryer 

The extent of damage hasn't 
been determined yet 

•I'm not sure when we'll 
reopen, ' Bakas said We'd 
like lo take alittle time instead 
of rushing into it ' 

Kmg said "Id rather not 
comment ion the reopening i 
while it's still under invesliga 
tion" 



COMPUTERS ARE IN YOUR FUTURE! 



GOVERNORS STATE UNIVERSITY 

ANNOUNCES 



B.S. 



IN COMPUTER SCIENCE 



Beginning fall frimesTer, 1984 

• Offers a balance between theoretical and applied courses 

• Prepares persons as information analysts, programmers, and systems 
and software designers for business, industry, government and 
research/technical organizations. 

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Tony's Pizza Peddle A 

IMSTAIflMW 




$2.00 

991-7020 



OFF Any 
Large PIna 



_ ^040 N. KAIID KD.. PAIATDIB 

Next Door To Yesterdays Cafe 

■ IN TH£ PRAIHiESROOk CENTER - JUST KIEST OF HT . 53 



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1069 



Call or write for information and application 

Office of Admissions 

Attn CPSC 

Governors State University 

University Park, IL 60466-3190 

1312) 534-5000. ext. 2518 »s w„^axim «ti(»». Ls.ivrewn 





the Haitmge' Nmemaer ts, 1964, Page 3 



stiiflent now political editor 



Rf HniM I 

New* «iitiir 

Ki H i.'fil KolH-rt 

Kfhw ililiiul (hJi 

tor far U N i ;u.i,^> l>uhli.shinti 
Company, strrsscd Ihr m-fd 
tor asfiiring joumulist.s to wt 
experience workink! fur j 
newspaper 

In <i recent intervit'w «ith j 
journjlism class K«>h«>c >..u(l 
thai the most imptirljnt sicp 
toward a career in loiirn.ilisrii 
IS exDerience 

Kenoe hefian his trainmK at 
Harp»'r where he li-arm-tl how 
to write and sharpened his 
grammar and pum lualion He 
then beijan his internships the 
final part of the Harper loiir 
nalisni program with ihf 
Klgin Daily CtKjner the B.ir 
nnuton Courier .im) the i .ir 
penlersville Free f'rrss 

Kehoe said that inimedialel> 
after liraduatinu from Hartwr 
he was ready to M-elc employ 
men^ but evcntu.illy decided 
to go for a hacht-lm ^cl.i'n... n 
Northern III;' 
I Nil' I 

I (elt like I was rfail> lo bi. 
'after gradualins (roni 
Harper- Kehur uid I lett 
like I was ready to write, but I 
don't think I was readx to han 
•■Mverylhini! lh:il inmcs ii|.i 
BthoeMid 



And hamliiiiK (him-s as lh«A 
aime up is exactly what Keh<K' 
still considers the iiii.n;lif.^l 
partof the (itJ> 

We had a protjiem with .1 
()h<itoKrapher who found a sui 
cide 'Victim- he said ■ Iff 
< the photci)irapher > w as U.stcii 
iiiK to a potii-e sicanwr. and he 
heard there w a* a man Iwise 111 
the park with a knife 

There were some iiretty 
gory pictures, and we had to 
decide whether or not to run 
them and wh«»ther or not to run 
them on the front (wge 

Wler a lot of IhouKhl they ihd 
ilK-ide to run the photos on th«> 
front page, though letters to 
the newst(>a(ier imlicated that 
some readers Ihoughl they 
were offensi v e and distasteful 

,^t Ml hehiK' stiidieil law 
litiel and other aspects nl m-v, s 
pa|>er prtHhidion He reconi 
mended that any persons 
wanting lo pursue a cart-er ui 
lournalisni also get a bach 
efor .s degree 

'.Many papers won I evt-n 
hire you without a tour year 
degree he said Heexplained 
that the emploMtient re<)Uire 
menis differ from paper to 
paper, but emphasized Ihal 
experience was a key toward 
getting a job at any of them 

.Xlthmtgh Kehoe had worked 



Tritons cosllv cIimh- iiiuLs! 



< mnliimr4 (y<nn flnl iMxr 
dent That s what drove me 
wild There are a lot of political 
hirings there 

The Sun Times cited reports 
from law enforcement offi 
cials that indicated there are 
ties between the Proviso |)em 
ocratic oraani/.itiun uhich 
has backed Naples Ihrougtiout 
his poiiiical career, and the 
^mIk aU' 

There were no allegations 
inilK.iiing Naples had direct 
conm-ciuin with the symhcate 
ttMXlgh 

The Sunday edition elabo 
rated further on the numerous 
"shady connections «nh 
whom Tr 1 iin iiuiili)> t - 



jIUT put'lll .jV.iii .,| I 

reports 

'The real «,.ii 1 i!. 
board of trusi' 
said Our Imi,'. 

' ■' ' ' ■I'Jt tfH- polll .' 

1 ;i..nK what we I 
pollcv on bid-, ni ler 
chasing ret;uliilii ii-^ " 
set by the colli 
are set bv the vt 
said H. • 
unsure il ! 
1/ oil lie 



Hjr|H-r "Itii i,il- heiir \t !!»• 
Triton imdent i> .in isoKiied 

e\;|niple rul i' ■.. M II. ..t 



This (ll.^lrlll 1.-. M'i> (on 
cerned about education and 
elects responsible trustees to 
the board. ■ .VIctiralh said 
Harper has a verv giMid repu 
lation Each year there is an 
annual audit, ami pilicies and 
procedures are followed 

I think people m this dis 
trict have respet t for the board 
members because of the fine 
job they ve done." McGrath 
said "I think if anything 
voters will be more wary * 

■| don t think it will have any 
significant effect on Harper 
and most community colleges 
in the state, said Peter R 
Bakas. vice president of 
adrninistralive services "I 
think most will view it as an 
isolated example and view il 



accordingly 

Thea keshavar^i. purchas 
ing agent, and Bakas belieie 
political patronage at Harjier 
coudn't exist becau.se of the 

Krocess of bid selection and I he 
iring of family members is 
not allowed 

• For any purchase of SKitKl to 
$««», we get three written 
compelive quotes Kes 
havarxi said For any pur 
chase l.>0«0 and above wr 
publish in the newspaper 
mostly the Dailv Herald, but 
for really large purchases 
well also publish in the ("hi 
cago Tribune 

We ;i!mi M>nd out h; ' 
lit Ver>(li.rs iiriuur bill I. 
■said. Vendors i-an re«iue'.! in 
be on our bid list \'cnflors are 
chosen <iri (iu,ihfi<alions 

A' .1 e iipen, the 

'"'."! ..iitlen, Kes 

:ivi said This IS pre 

1 1 to the tmard of ( rasters 

,1 niiMittt (or ,i(i|inival 

\U the hl'tv iiv el s)iHtii ,,,.,. 

Illtili^«.n -V<' -,i''f Shi-.,.i,i,,| 

that the pill lerSllMtil 

are verba! I 

»•■ ■'• -i 



leioiiirm-ioleti lor pur 
■■ to replace lour projci 
•^■-- building I) teclure 
'•!■ the projectors in 

• ■ --^rMims in various 

Icc.iiiiiris .1(1 campus. Color 
V ulco moiiitms wiM replacethe 
monitors in twoi.l the lour lee 
ture halls 

The bid award read The 
administration recommends 
the board award the bid to 
Burke Audio Visual Service for 
i2*M and Swiderski Klec 
Ironies for Sixa.. the low bid 
ders for overhead projectors 
and Mdeo monitors, for a total 
of $9974 

We are retjuired by law to 
put a notice in the paper for 
sealed bids 'over S.illlHii." 
Bakas said Us hard lo sav 
what [xilicies Triton has ' 

Concerning the voters selec 
tion of someone with Naple s 
background and reputation. 
MeGrath said this is a free 
c-ountry. any person has a right 
to run for public office He 
added that democracy is one of 
the things that make this coun 
try great 



on Ml "s M lioiil p.iper the 
Northern Star he s.ml Ui.il 

slrin^;ing v* ril inu ,i,~ .1 
corres[Min(tiTil lor .i pmle.-. 
sional paper is the liest e\(HTi 
ence I was a stringer for 
several DeKalb papers and 
was fortunate enough In nvt 
most ol my artiijes piib 
lisheil. he said 

Immediatelv alter ijr.iiluai 
ing from Nil'. Kehm- liegaii his 
care«>r at l>es I'laines Publish 
ing Company 

Of course, you don I M.iii oiil 
as political editor Thai i> .1 
position you have to earn, and 
kehoe candidly said that Ihey 
chose the l)e.st (lerson 

He started out on the sch«t«l 
district 2JI7 beat m Park Ridge, 
was laler promoted to 
assistant editor and (inallv 
earne<l his preseni position us 
INilitical editor 

Another fiart of the job that 
Kehoe considers most diffi 
i-ult ■ is Interviewing II isdiffi 
cult, he said tx-cause ol the 
different characlerislics p<'o 
pie have and the different set 



tings in which the interviews 
lake place 

A .struggling comic w.is the 
subject of one of his more thai 
lenging interviews The Iron 
ble IS he is real shy when he .s 
offstage 

T)on I tie afraid to sit there 
and listen. Kehu«- advised the 
journalism students .Some 
times 1 hear p«iiple in a [in ss 
conference ask (|iieslions that 
are longer than the answers 

II the interviewee is unre 
sponsue. Kehoe said he would 
siinpiv lell him III get llie 
information somewhere else 
It s not a situation where 
tfiey re doing you a big favor 
That s their j<ib ■ public lel.i 
tions' 

Just the .same journalism is 
a highly competilive field 
"Everybody uil the news 
riKim • feels like thev ate over 
burdeneil like they re doiiii; a 
lot more then Ihe\ re tetiing 
paid for. he said " 

But the problem that has 
given Kehoe the mosi head 
aches is the story he did on a 





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policeman accused of liealing 
up a wiiinan 

He said he had a gixid rap 
port with the (jolice before he 
covered the incident but since 
thev had printed the story, he 
had had a lot of trouble The 
backlash of w hat has happened 
has lieen prettv hard lo han 
die 

Although he had done a lot ol 
research prior to publishing 
Iheslory Kehoe said. -Kvery 
one in the (Hilice department 
was immediately on his ithe 
policeman's I side ' 

Another story that Kehoe 
mentioned illustrated what he 
called a 'trend' in today's 
journahsni 

The sior> was about a 4 
weeks premature baby, and 
the family, whom lhe\ kept in 
contact with for the duration ol 
the parent s ordeal 

The trend seems lo be that 
most editors don't want a story 
unless It revolves around ptii 
pie," said Kehoe People 
want to read atxiul people m 
Ihe commiinitv 






T Ira* Mfld 
Si>eMally 

E.JM 



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.( 1 •Mrt<«<niitU'l«4, to I 







Stripes for 
Education 



If you have between 20 and 45 
semester hours of accredited 
college credits, you may qual- 
ify for a higher enlistment 
grade in the Air Force 
Reserve To Find out more 
about our stripes for Educa- 
tion Program, contact your lo- 
OPENiNCS NOW!"'^'^ ^^' ^'"^ ^^""^^ Reserve Recruiter 
Air Cargo Sp*cialists • Navigators 
Plus Many Moro Exciting Jobs 

Call: (3ia) t«4-4lt3/t1M 
Or Fill Out Coupon and IMoil Today I 
To: Air Fore* Rmarv* Rocruiting Offk* 
«n TAC/m, CHor* ARFF. II «MM 



Name. 



.AcKlress. 



citv, state ?ip 

Ptwne Prior Service ivesi iNoi Date of Birth. 



JUa FOECE RESERVE 



4-5IP-IMI 



A GREAT Vy«oy 10 SERVE 



Paj* 4 Vy H««t»n9»r. No«wnD«» li. 'S** 



.Upcoming^ 



DEADLLNE 

Thf Hjri)insfr hasst-l u mw 
deartliiK' fw th»' public service 
Uptdmins luluitin Kntlay 

All cnpv mu' ' - -rl 111 by 

the Kriil.n i -M* is 

i>rinle<l No '-s will 

br acceplf"! iitiU->> iimisual 
conditions. «.in;iTil 



International 
Students Club 

The Inlernnalional Studi-iils 
Club will nu-et on Monday. 
November IS. in K X>] ;il 1 p ni 
todiM.'Us« the ChnvliiKis party 
and make plans fur Thanksgi\ 
inj! weekend 



Dating Game 

.Applications are no« ;n:iii 

able tor the l);tt: 

The i;anie mmkI. ^ 

once populur lelr i 

show will be held in the \ 

building lounge at mum mi Dec 

4 

InlerMow .% will lie Iw-ld on (he 
week ol Nov JH to .m-IciI the 
four males and lour loin.iics 
that will participaii 

Deadline lor en! 
You will be not 
interview lime 



Tour le France 

Harpt't i> .^poii-Mirmu a IH 
day studv tour to Knuland 
France and Belgium from 
JuneKito.luly I l»«.'> 

Tour ineinbcrs may rcKisler 
for one U> lour hours ol colkyo 
credit in llumanities ll>or lor 
one Conlinuing &fu<:ul ion unit 
The tour i> open to the 
community 

Thi' .ii-.idlme for final pay 
hf '1 costs is March 

Bi f istimitH Tour 

brochure-- and further inlor 
mation are available Irom 
Kusty Her70B Liberal Art.< 
OlvlMon. :'<; ""lo. f\t 2K> 

Orient Tour 

llarf)er( ollcfje is plannini; .i 
!,"> day study tour to Japan 
Chma and Hone Konu on M.n 
17 :!1. 19«5 

Tour members mj\ Hcisi.'i 
for three semester hours nt c"l 
lenermiit m Humanities ll.^ or 
for one ("ontimiuiK Kducatiori 
unit The study tour is o(M-ri to 
the community 

Deposits are ilue lis 
lleienilHT JI. and space is hni 
lied Tour tiiiKhures and lur 
ther information are as aiUiblr 
from Martlui Simons.-n l.iti 
eral .\rts llivision '.'i7 ',i"«ir\> 



Theatre 



Art Show 



The Harper (olleise llicjlrc 
department will present 
Woudy Allen s Ftav it Au.un 
Sam 'at B p in on Sos H. .iiul 
IT in the tl.iri't-i ("IN-uic 'lli<- 
. ■ ' i);nnrr 

.iilahlf 

wo "S"> I . 

The play is a \ut|> aduM 
comedy which emtiodies the 
best of Woody .Allen s self 
drprecatinK humor and is a 
particular least for tans of 
Fliimphrey Bogart 

For more inlornuition i all 
the Harper Bo\ (tllicc al 
397 JIIUO. ext .V17 



French students 

If you would liki' ti> pr.u tin 
your French in a relaxed ji mo 
sphere, a KriHip 1)1 siudciii- n-- 
roee'mg on Thursdays 
am to I p m in the i.. 
kiwer level Brini: yom ... i. 
lunch and l>everai;e A Bientot 



Wfjvinn -ind Knott inj!, 
.iri.mned In prolessor John 
KniKlscn is till- latest HaT[>er 
art ethilnlton featurinii both 
,.inti.|iif .Hill reienlly crafted 
li-xtili'^ liiiin ni./ii> Middle 
Kastcrti . ..iintrir- 
The ail iI.h 1- ■ ir, .!.■.! .ml lit 
«iKil In mini. id:. (.t'.i|.lfs Mill 
range from rugs lo saddle and 
storage bag.s. pillows, more 
pillows, .siitt bags for ani 
malsi and praver ruts and 
carpets 

The .<how will run through 
Nincnilier, and the gallery is 
open during school hours in 
building f. second floor 

Scholarship 

College scholarship 
jssislam-e is available lo col 

I. , ■ (...iind and graduate 

: nt- through thi- 

ilaiship Biirc.iii, 

.111 orgaiiuation that spe 

lali/es in locating the appro 

priate .scholarships, grants 

and athletic award.s for par 



licipatingstiidenls 

II interest ed . lont act the ( "i >l 
lege Scholarship Bureau, in-'io 
Collins Ave Bal Harhour 
Florida :U;-jU 

Scholarship 

Soroptimisl Internal lon.il ol 
the Americas Inc . Mid 
western Hegioii is pleased to 
announce their annual award 
ol $15<l<HH) to a woman m llif 
region who is currently attend 
ing a college or university and 
working toward a baccalaure 
ale. masters or doclor.il 
degree in her chosen held 
Soroptimisl International ol 
Chicago urges women of the 
community to apfily lor this 
award 

Applications are jvjilalilc 111 
the tllfice ol Kmaiu lal Aid, 

A ;iw 

Entries must Ih' completed 
and returned by Jan 1. IWo 
Applications must lie IIKI per 
cent complete m order to lie 
submitted for comijelilion 

College Reps. 

The lollowing universites 
will have representatives al 
Har[)er on the dates and times 
indicated 

• Northern Illinois liiiser 
sit\ 11 I.I .'. .10 <; !op 111 

• Soullieni Illinois I niver 
sily ll-'ti 11 a m 

Majors 

S«»ssions will !»' held to pro 



Seiiali* SuhfoiiiiiiilUH's 



H\ linjii 1 j[t^i*n 

N.'V- .,,ll!..! 

The Student Senate i 
iomilKl 21 i.ubcomm II : 
pursuir goate that the senators 
consMirrH worthwhile 

Thf ';jd drawn up a 

hsti" i.ilsat a meet 



ing ■.!. 



i«l .liter lie 



cussion. addilio: e 

propow-dands*)! ,1s 

from the earlier meeting were 
dismissed as ummtKirtant at 
this lime 

E«ch a< tiw subcttmmittei>s 
were established to accom 



Halvorsen ft. Lundeen 

4rrorney s At Law 
A Full Service Low Firrn 
CONCENTRATED IN" 

• mti ESti't ClO-^lM.:,':. • L.*NDlOHt> TENANT 

• CRIMINAL. TPAFfCX>Ul • ESTATtS » TRUSTS 

• OIVO«CE * f AMll V MAITEBS • BUSJWSS LAW 

• PERSONAL IHMRf • WltiS 

• DFBTaXlECTION 

391-6560 

SUITE 80 97SE. NERGE SCHAUMBUflG, IL 60172 



VHle inlorniatlon on the Icillow 
um majors at the specilied 
liniesand dates. 

• Business ! .Vccountint;. 
Advert ising, Manaiiineiil 
Markclmg etc II L'ti. 2 
|i in :! p m 

• Communication ' Kimlish. 
S|ieech. Hadio. TV . .lour 
iialisni' II 2!». 1 p.m 2 p in 

• t)ata Processing Com 
puter Science II 2ti. ."■ to 
p m 6 :iii p m 

• Kngmeering II 27. ."> :iil 
p m . :in p 111 

• Sciences > Chemistry, 
f'hysics. Biology, lieology ■ 
II li). 2 p m :i p m 

• Sixial Sciences i S<Kiology. 
Psychology, f olilical Sc leiice. 
History. .\nthro|)ology' II 13 I 
p m, 2 p m . and II 2K. :'i :io 
p m i).:iiip.ni 



Seminar 



flfU"(:>er College will oHer a 
seminar. 'Small Business 
Management, on Fridays. 
Iwginning Nov iti. and ending 
Dec UfromTp in '< !"p m in 
CI03 

The seminar is designed lo 
aid persons who have owned a 
small business for one or more 
vears in developing a business 
strategy The owner manager 
must wear many hats: sales- 
man, bookkeefier. credit man- 
ager, purchaser and mar- 
keter Each of these areas will 
fie examined 

Tuition is $:i7 plus a S5 fee To 
register call ;!S7 3000 ext 
410.412 or .fill To assure correct 
registration, please identify 
course numbi^r LLX07tj-lWl. 



pllsih one or more .>i these 

'jnal.s 

Inii.isl >e,ii--lhe -enatehas 
really lionied m on only six lo 
eight goals.' said Ihrwlor of 
SliMtenl Activities Jeanne fan 
kanin So the fad that this 
yciir s :-enjle has i oiiiniitted 
themselves to so main goals is 
really noleworthv 

The sulxommittees oner a 
wider sfieclruin of goals rang 

ing from traffic, carpooliiig 
and RT.\ husi-s to Athletics to 
I(h' selection ol a class gill 




\ 



For travel information 
to this school call 

icfional %araportation Aulhorilv 
in the suburbs (toll free) 

1-800-972-7000 



® 



HIGH PAY! 

COMPANY CAR! 

PAID VACATIONS! 

All these can be yours after you graduate! 
IN THE MEANTIME, 

Come to A-367 and work for the HARBINGER. 

• SHARPEN YOUR WRITING SKILLS 
• ENJOY THE CAMARADERIE 
m FRIENDLY BANTER 
• and OVERALL FUN 
Phone 460 or 461, or just stop in! 

CS HARBINGER 

For the experience 



Think 
Thanksgiving! 

Thursday, November 22 



VILLAGE -ff'^i^^^^^xL SHOP 
991-0222 

.\K\y UK ATKf.X: 

Squire Bldg. 

iDowntuwn Palalinri 

mexl to Zimmer Hardvcarei 
M-F 9:00-9 00: Sat 9 00-5:30; Sun. 12 00-4:00 



Ki 




The MarBin^ NowmDef is igs*. Page S 



inion 




- tM-noU OM m tUBWUA MMIIk aVI WA KM WT WTM Ik 

cBrmowT awM BW BB «R...tf mww 

Is thei-e aiivl>odv 

• * 

out lliei-e? 



Guest «04lO"J' ^ ■ -■ ' , I ., niw 

In the November ; .,..;„.. oi the Harbiiigor, there 
was a humorous crv coming from the PKRSON 
NALS: Elke ■ are you still out there ' 

The question was pointed at one particular pho 
tographer who had been absent for the last few 
weeks. 

Merzdorf wondered. Am I still out there ' And 
where out there am I' 

There is a prevalent feel ins that is typical for manv 
students involved m extracurricular activities this 
time of year. 

Winter is around the corner, the weather is chang 
ing. students appear to be sleep walking around the 
campus 

Adjustments have been made and many classes 
are beginning to get monotonous 

Midterms are over and the dreaded finals are 
quickly approaching 

Students can relax and catch their breath lor a few 
weeks before that fateful finals weeks suildenl\ 
creeps up 

Change is the only constant \rv, jobs come, stu 
dents quit or lose jobs, romance blossoms and hearts 
sometimes are broken 

Sometmies you get lucky and win %5(m. but most of 
the time you jtist survive' 

Merzdorf asks: What son the minds of the students 
as they sit in the cafeteria or the librarv" How manv 
are happy ' How many are not sure what m this world 
they stand for' How manv don't know where thev are 
gomg'.' 

And how many are just .somewhere out in space, 
lost in their thoughts, away from the real world .' 

After contemplating these questions, Mer/dorf 
realized that she too had gotten herself into a daily 
routine, similar to that of the majority of the .stu- 
dents, which didn't leave time or space for friends 
and activities she enjoyed 

With this new awareness, she encourages students 
caught in the daily grind to take t ime out to let people 
know that thev still care 




Tiiiu^ for 
moihru 



another look at 



»<•. 



nuisic 



firoiifjs 



Sonu'lhinii hj.-. to In- done 
aboul Ititvst' rnudfin musi 
fians; tlif names the\ I'liiHKie 
(or their bands are" tjel ling 
oimpletely out of twnd 

.^t Iht- risk of .suunding old 
f;ishioned. band narne.s no 
longer make any sense iind 
iprtamly don t make Ihe liynds 
sound attraelive 

Beine a lover ol n(irni.j| 
mu.sic and a eynual, sartastic 
person. I have often nimked 
the names of iniKtern groups 
t>y the making up oi fu iitiou.s 
band names 

TliofiRh this is great sport on 
(wring days. I Imiked at the 
November issue tif Illinois 
Entertainer and was amazed 
My mockery is being out 
done by the musu-ians 
themselves' 

In the pusi 1 may have dub 
bed some unaginarv new wave 
group Scratch Blackboard 
and the Earbleeds. " but that s 
nothing compared lo the real 
names of >onu' of lodav's 
bands 

Imagine inviting guests lo 
your wedding and telling Ihera 
music would l>e provided by 
■Whitesnake' and the Gririi 
Reaper " 

What an impression that 
would make on vnur future 
mother in law' 

Your fiance would probalil> 
give you 'The Slapp and vou 
could forgel about reeei\ing 
■The Toyr " from aiiv of vour 
guest-s 

Even if yuur mam Mjueeze 
went through with the wed 
ding, your honeymoon wnuld 
most likely be a •'Clash of 
'Tough Love 

The distressing lad is that 
there are many other bands 
w ilh names equally as stupid 
Try lelling the folks at the 
otfice Ihal you're going lo lis 
lento 'R A K I T andlhey II 
probably believe everv word 
you say 

Tell 'your boss Ihat your dm 
ner plans include "Dancing 
Noodles, Sleepv LaBeel 




' Krif llol Ijirich Hand .mil 
the "Piranha Brothers and 
you can "Kiss' that raise 
gfKKlbye 

1)1 course, a band can never 
tiecomplelelvfreeof iritics 
no mallei" what kind ol music 
they plav Even The Blind 
can see thai 

But \ ou. ol cour.sc. are a man 
of modern limes and will con 
linue to love this modern 
music, no matter how 
ridiculous the names of the 
bands or cacophonous Ihe 
music 

Who Cares whal I think, 
you might say lo me Shud 
dup It Drive' the "Legal 
Limil* out of here, you might 
add 

Some bands actuallv pick 
what I consider to be appropn 
ale names Ihat descrilx- their 
music and or musicians Con 

sider "Bang Bang" "Dm.' 
KiffRaff or tlarmsWav 

Certainly they are caughl i'n a 

■ Vicious Circle ' 
But in ca.se you agree with 

me. there are ways that we can 

tight back and' Kick Axe' 

with Vengeance 
We can break Ihal 'Force of 

Habit' and present a 

"Counterimint " 
It won't really be Ihat much 
Trouble if you're any kind of 
"Gambler " 
Yes. your life can begin a 

new 'Chapter" withwit rely 

ing on "Honor Among 

Thieves and you can be a 
Survivor of the terrible 

music without exi)enencing a 

"Primal Scream 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



Letter to the Editor 
Dear Editor 

An article in the Nov 1« 
Dail.. Herald" by .loan ("ho 
jnacki regarding a name 
change for Harper College s 
newspaper, the "Harbinger, 
iitirred my usuallv sluggish 
ire 

The main reason for the 
ongoing debate to change the 
paper s name to Ihe Journal 
I ugh I .seems to be that "Har 
binger" is generallv 
nuNpronouncetl 

I am under the impression 
that Harp*T College is a school 
for higher education Whv theti 



cannot Ihe .students and fac 
ully he taught the proper pro 
nunciation and keep the dis 
tinclive name of a student 
newspaper which has earned 
an excellent reputation'' 

Get busy. Harbinger staff, 
and do a bit of educating on 
your own Ix'Cs hear it for the 
J ■ in Harbinger' 

Gretchen White 
Student 

Puzzle Answer 



JOB 
SERVICEi 
ILUNOISm 



1st. KIR KKKE SEKMCE 

XTIIAKI'KH: 

MANV JOBS \VAII.\K1.K 

Slop in at room .\-:il7. 



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We can form an Alliance" 
to .send the "Trouble" on a 
".Moonlight Drive lo "Prison 
City where they l)elong 

It m.i> seem "like a "Para 

doxx. but we could probablv 

even count on our 

"Fayrewether" friends lohelp 

Bludgeon" lhe.se clowns all 

theway to the Hanoi Rocks " 

(If course, we will have to be 

.secret iM- .ihoiil the plan If we 

don I Hu.^ll TheAIINighl 

Newsboys will plaster our 

scheme on everv 'Front 

Page' and the "Bovzz' would 

Ih' alerted After all. Limxsc 

Lips' sink ships 

We have to go st raighl for the 

"Juggular" as soon as we 

know the Verdict "IVrson 

to Person we wouldn't get 

our Kicks If they knew 

We can probablv even count 

on the The Police in the 

"Suburbs" lo help us We 

might even \te able to gel some 

supptirt from "The Church' 

Some Rich Widow ' who got 
wealthy from Ihe noise may 
have some complaints, but 
nonetheless I think it s time for 
these bands lo be put under a 
Hedstcr:?- 

lis their owo .VjI' , Ihey 
have put themselves into 
Harms Way" by playing 
such ear splitting screeches 
that Armageddon' would 
seem a reliei 

After all. "Quiet Riot" is 
anything but quiet to the "Gen 
eral F^iblic " I don't consider 
them to be a "Champion" 
band, but 1 ni no Archangel" 
critic, and I ni not even on the 
"Centerline 

A.s a maUer of fad. I believe 

Ihat there's a definite reason 

why the most popular songs 

arc in the top 4(1 and Ihafs no 

Close Call 

•The Line I'p of Past Pre 

diction might only be 

•Rumorz ,' but you inusi 

admit one thing about tfiese 

modern bands what Ihey lack 

in taleni they usually make up 

in volume 



Harbinger 



William Raincy Hartier College 
Algonigiiin & Koselle Roads 

PalaiiiK. IL whs: 



Edllw inChKl 


Bill KM 


liiii>««iC Mitor 


OinrDii 


!*« Editor 


Brian CjrtMd 


Ad^ffTlBimg Dir«:tor 


.iMinilCT Noma 


Entertammml Editur 


*ii*T*n« 


SfKntsFjiilor 


EdKnnik 


nxo Mttir 


Rick Hull 


Advisor 


iwOamun 



The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are tho.se of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject lo editing. All 
t^'tters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
re<juesl For further inlorma 
tion call :tM7 :i(KK) exi 460 or 



l^tC TfwHMWngH NOMmbw IS. IW4 

=Fashion. 



Harper fiishiou shuhiits take top prizes 



BftiimiinMM 

HarMnicrr 
Carrmpundrnl 

Two Harper Collene taxhion 
studcnls won top honors jn Ttie 
Kashion Group. Inc annual 
studrnl design compflition 
and fashion seminar held .li 
Chicaiio's Apparel Center nn 
Oct 30 

Sally Weditfrsjiiiori 
Andrews won first priite of 
Sl.^iu and Yumiko Matsul won 
the second prize of t750 

The awards were sp(»ns«red 
by J C Penney Company, and 
were presented to Iht- w mners 
by Jack Reel, Ke^itmal Vite 
President of J C J'ennt*y 

The winning designs were 
chosen from about li* fasliKm 
sfcetches drawn by students 
from s»>ven competing schools 
including the Chicago Art 
Institute Academy. Ka> 
Vogue College of Design and 
Miuidelein (>>llegr 

The Fashion (Jroup Inc is 
an international professional 
•■MCiation of women execu 
tivcs from various phases of 
the fashion industry, including 
manufacturing, marketing. 
retailing, communications and 
Miiicalion 

Wedderspoon Andrews and 
Matsui were JmiiumI IW Tttrw 
^IhMbMaipM'tnalists and the 
enUre body of Fashion Ivsign 
and Merchandising students 

Wedderspoon Andrews is a 
former liberal arts student 
who IS now a fashion design 
sophomore She hopes to one 
day own her own design 
business. 

"You have to have an 
instinct (or what is gmng on in 
the field Sometimes it (the 
instinct > works and sometimes 
it doesn I , but you still have to 
be a step ahead ' she said 

Her first place design is a 
five piece. somewhat 
androgynous ensemble in 
varying shades of grey 

Basic wool flannel slacks 
and a simple wool jersey, 
draped front blouse were 
accompanied by a dramatic 









tM p4ac« Salty WwMerspoon-Andrews 



2ml place Yumiko Matsui 



vest of four different mohair 
yams 

The reversible jacket, of 
wool and mwhair, has a 
smooth, brushed side, which 
reverses to a nubby boucle 
side 

This was topped by a scarf of 
Italian wool damask which 
complet»>d the dramatic com 
binalion ol textures and 
fabrics 

Her inspiration came from 
the soft, sexy menswear worn 



Photos by Randy Russo 



by Marlene Dietrich combined 
with her own interpretation of 
the current androgynous trend 
m fashion 

Matsui alsu has an original 
Ijackground m lilwral arts and 
has worked as a graphic 
designer in her native Japan 

She IS also a fashion design 
sophomore and has already 
sold some of her ideas to area 
boutiques She plans to start a 
designing business in the 
future. 



Matsuis design is a strap 
less evening gown of black silk 
velvet with a draped effect of 
acrylic cording at the shoul- 
ders and back 

Her inspiration for (he 
design came from an .Arl 
Institute sculpture composed 
of wire and thread. 

After presentation of the 
awards. Helen Casey. 
Regional Director of The Fash 
ion Group and chairman of 
Angell Brown. Inc.. gave an 



inspirational speech to the 
group citing desire, drive, a 
positive attitude, and planning 
as the key ingredients to a suc- 
cessful career in fashion 

Following the awards pre- 
sentation, the students partici 
Dated in seminars conducted 
bv fashiiin professionals 

•The Art of Fashion." 
■Fashion Retailing." "Getting 
the Message to Consumers'" 
and "Fashion Promotion 
were the titles ol the seminars 





Sandra Dubinsky-Finaltst 



Loren* Stuchl-Finaiist 



=Fashioa 



Tha Haitimgef. Novomtiar is. 1964. Page 7 



Neiv andnp^ynoiis fashions-tlw nwusuear look 




Photos by 
Rick Hall 




I Stark models lh« new an<lrogynau> 



Sandy Dubinsky shows o« the latest in fall fashion. 



■.v Kim UraMM 
Harbingrr rorrmixindeiil 

The American HeritaKe tMc- 
tKHian defines androBvny as 
■ having female ana male 
characteristics in one." 

This definition also 
describes the unique fashionii 
show'inK up in tixlay's hottest 
shows and boutiques 

.Androgyny, or the ■men 
swear look, is the focal point 
of the fashion scene this fall 
season This exciting new 
trend generates a relaxed, 
comfortable and rwimy feeling 
that .American women are 
embracing wholeheartedly 

Oversued coats and jackets 



are central to this new. elegant 
haberdashery. Pairing them 
creates a finished, polished 
style 

The big shoulderixi straight 
cut jackets are just as easilv 
paired with skirts as with 
pants Wide, easy flowing 
pants that are gently pleated at 
the hips complete this men 
swear look 

The length is to the ankle and 
usually cuffed 

Silhouettes for this fail are 
large on top and small on 
bottom 

Padded shoulders are 
responsible for the targe 
shouldered, angular top con 



trasling with narrow, slim 
hips Hemlines are not a strong 
issue any length you desire 

All of the traditional rules of 
mixing textures and patterns 
are broken (his season Fine 
woolens, flannels, rich cash 
meres and silks are combined 
with checks, plaids and tweeds 
for added impact 

Bright earth tones are popu 
lar this season, but there seem 
to be no rules governing color 
One of the most striking and 
unusual color combinations 
viewed recently was a reed 
slim indigo suit combined with 
a bright rust blouse. 

Red was voted the uutstand 



ing color of the season by the 
Chicago Fashion (Jroup. 
though the colors most often 
seen were navy and subtle, soft 
shades of greys and browns 

The dramatic new additions 
to the fall winter palette are 
the varying shades of Winter 
White. Every American collec 
tlon has presented some com 
bination of white, either with 
another white or with darker 
colors 

With the holidays approach 
ing quickly, many of us are 
starting to think about what to 
wear for those im^xirtant holi 
day parties Here are a few- 
ideas which you might like to 




Wwnda St«1i »how« th« d«»||, o» h» wool 



Lynnt HebMrftt )■ comfortaMe in her casual pants suit. 



consider in choosing that one 
special look that will set you 
apart from the rest of the 
crowd. 

Evening wear is presenting 
a slmky. sexy, very feminine 
look Beading and sequins are 
creating a dramatic glittery 
appeal that has not been seen 
for some time. 

Shiny shimmering gold or 
gold and black have the boldest 
impact this .season 

Lace, most often in black, is 
also one of the more popular 
evening effects. 

Evening sweaters are 
becoming an important new 
statement in night time glam 
our These sweaters, of either 
cashmere or angora, are 
shown in bold colors and with 
metallic embroidery 

They are worn over either 
skirts or evening pants of 
.satin, silk or velvet The hip 
sash seems to be an important 
element in the evening collec 
lions, reminiscent of the 1920's 
Also notable is the tight fitting 
bodice with a flared skirt 

Accessories have also 
picked up on (he menswear 
influence .Shoes jewelery. 
handbags, belts and scarves 
all ap()ear to complement the 
androgynous silhouette 

Shoes seen were either the 
outrageously high spiked vcr 
sion, or the menswear inspired 
flats 

Some current styles are bro • 
Rues, crocodile moccasins. 
leather oxfords and the black 
patent leather luxedo pump 

This fall s necklines arc 
emphasized with deep cowls, 
long scarves and draped hood- 
like neckpiect-s 

Uiant jewelry Is another 
important trend in adding 
Impact to snnie of these new 
ensembles Necklaces, brace 
lets, pins and earrings are all 
bold and oversized. 

Whether we choose to incor 
porate these new ideas into our 
wardrobes or not. we can all 
agree that this truly is an 
unusual and eclectic fall 



Pig> •. TNi HvMigw. Homimm IS 1M4 



.Off Beat 




ff\7ifoii Mfirsfilis Quintet 
/o ^*IY^ perfonminre Harper 



Grammy award wirawr Wynton Marsalis will be at Harper on Nov. 30. 



S\ Tim Halm-hji 

Staff WriUT 

l.oui.s .Armslronj: Mili> 
Davis. Dizzy Gillespie, all arc 
names on the list of great ydu 
trumpet players The H-Kacy 
continues with the addition of 
2) year old virtuoso, Wyntun 
Marsalis 

Born in New Orleans into a 
family loaded with masical tal 
enl Marsalis was weaned un 
music His father Kllis .Mar 
sails, was a successful ja// 
pianist workine with letjend 
ary New Orleans trumpclcr 
■M Hirt Other mcmtx'rs of his 
musical family include his 
brother Branlord a talented 
saxophone player and his 
mother. I )clorcs Marvalis, v\ ho 
IS J JJ/v MMCcr and vocil 
instructor 

Marsalis received his first 
trumpet at the age oi six from 
.AlHirl .At 12 Marsalis started 



to seriously study the instru 
ment with John Logo, one of 
the ktreatest teachers of classi 
cal style trumpet Two years 
later. Mar.salis appeared with 
the New Orleans Philharmonic 
Orchestra playing a Haydn 
trum[)et concerto 

Later, in high school. Mar- 
salis discovered jazz 

M was this music aenre that 
brought him national attention 
when he started to play «ith 
.Art HIakey and the Jazz 
Mi'ssenuers 

Under his direclinn in the 
pas! l»o years. I he Wynton 
Marsaiis y inn Id has 
achevied great suicess The 
third LP. ■Think of One '. 
released t)y Marsalis. was 
numl[)er one mi the jazz charts 
for most of last spring and 
summer 

His ciri'cr escalated even 
more when Think ol One ' 



helped Marsalis to capture the 
Grammy Awards for the cate- 
gories of "Best Soloist with an 
Orchestra ' and "Best Jazz 
Musician ■' 

The group s current release. 
"Hot House F'lowers,' on the 
Columbia latiel, det)uledon the 
jazz charts at number ten 
Three weeks later, the LP 
rocketed to number two. and is 
currently resting in the top ten. 

The current line up for the 
quintet is brother Branford on 
saxophone. Kenny Kirkland on 
piano. Jeffrey Walls playing 
the drums and Chancll Moffat 
on bass 

Now on tour, the Wynton 
.Marsalis Quintet' will be here 
at Harper on Novemtwr SO. at 8 
p.m Tickets arc on sale at the 
Harper box office in J li:t for 
the student price of $7. Further 
information can be found by 
calling M7 3IKIO. ext 547. 



k^HC/M *Fraiikie is successful 



hopcr (Dl>or muic ma&tnB 

Playlist For UIZM 
Top Twenty Five 
Requested Songs 

1 Carribean Queen Billy 
Ocean 

2 I Just Callwf To Say That I 
Love You Stevie Wonder 

.! Purple Kain Prince 

4 Wake Me Ip Beture \mi Uu 
Go- Wham' 

r. I Feel For Vou Chaka Khan 

6. Out Of Touch Hall and Oals 

7 Belter Be(.i«.d n. Mr Iina 

Turner 

« Blue Jeans David How » 

<* Hard Habit To Break 
ChicaKo 

10 Deserl Moon Dennis 
DeYoung 

11 Strut Sheeiia Ka^loii 

.'I All Through The Niaht 
t'yndi Lauper 

13 Penny Lover Lionel Richie 

14 On The Dark Side John Cat 
lertv and The Beaver Hrowii 
HaiMl 

I'l li-i s., Kxcited Pointer 

r.- Ilau- All riic 

Luck Rcil Stewart 

17 Luckv Star Madonna 

m What About Me'' Kenny 

Kogers. Kim Karnes James 

Ingram 

15 Who Wears l'h<'-.r- Shi»-s 
KIton John 

Jt Swept Awav Diaiia Koss 
11 Walking On A Thin Line 

}\\U'\ l.fWI> 

>. PriiKe 
;! l^mnon 
.'■t llrl^•■ I ar-. 

25 Hello Again Cars 
Compiled Bv Kim Pavne 
fHCM Music i)ireclor 




Bf Kurt < lawrs 

'staff Writer 

A band capturing the 
number one and two position of 
the pop singles charts with 
their very first two singles 
doesn t hapi>en often But thai 
IS exacly what English band. 
Frankie (;«i«»s To Hollywtxid' 
has accomplished with their 
first two singles Kelax and 
"Two Tribes 

Many people were first 
offended by the sexual over 
tone of "Relax ' when the sin 
gle was released 'the lyrics 
carried a theme of sadism and 
masochism ' 

The British Broadcasting 
Company banned the song on 
its network, however this only 
added to the apjH'al of the simg 
to Knglish listeners 

Despite tlie controversy ere 
aled by Relax the song was 
a gigantic hit m England and 
other areas ol the I' K It 
stayed on the charts at the 
number one position fur J4 



weeks 

When Relax finally 
started to fall down the charts 
the band mtroduceil their si-< 
ond single. "Two Tribes 

Ijondons music community 
was m a frenzv as 'Two 
Tribes' hopped up to the 
number one position on the 
pop-<'harts British kids wore 
shirts brandishing the 
"Frankie logo. "Frankie 
Says Relax. D<in't Do It " 

With the success of "Two 
Tribes . the demand for 
"Frankie" music helped to 
bring "Relax"' back up on the 
charts to the numbt"r two posi 
turn The two singles mono|X) 
lized the top two positions for 
weeks in the I' K 

The band has now just 
released its first album. 
entitled. Welcome to the 
Pleasuredome" This double- 
LP should provide Frankie " 
fans with plenty of the English 
band s material 

The LP provides some really 
good tunes, one of which is the 
song. "Welcome to the Plea 
suredome " At first listen. 
"Pteasuredome " sounds ver\ 
similiar to "Relax " with its 
heavy, pounding beat and 
diseo-tempo With each addi 
tional play, however, the dif 
Terences tietween "Relax and 
"Pleasuredome" become 
more apparent 



■Relax' has a consistent 
beat and rhythm while "Plea 
suredome" varies in its pace 
and mood II starts out as a 
slow melody, but accelerates 
into a s[)eedy dance song 

The LP is produced by 
Trevor Horn, w ho a Iso producd 
the ■■'ies' altjum. •!«I12.5 " 
This IS very apparent m its pro 
fessionalism In general, the 
LP IS well w orth the S1.5 market 
price 

There are a couple of songs 
that mar the contents of the 
LP The band does a poor ren 
dition of Bruce Springsteens 
■ Born to Run", and a version 
of Burl Bacharach's "Do You 
Know the Way to San Jose'' " 

Neither songs are very 
impressive in the manner in 
which they are produced They 
really arent presented to the 
listener as individual songs in 
their own rights 

Otherwise, the album is a 
pleasant surprise and proves 
to the music world thai 
Frankie is nut ju.st another 
freak accident "Plea 
suredome " is a well mixed 
disc with plenty of excellent 
progressive rock and pro 
gressive dance music 

The band is currently on tour 
in the United States they are 
scheduled to appear in Chicago 
at the Aragon Ballroom on 
Noveml)er 2.1 



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& 

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27S «. BAND. ASUfitGTON PIAZA 
S77-45» 






Tlir<irieinallainil> hatrciitleiN 





fiBBEY 

Womit'$ HMUh CwMmr 
Specialists in Woman's Health Care 

PREMENSTRUAL SYNDROME (PMS) 

Complete Treatment 

• Birth Control 

• Complete Gynecological Services 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Speakers Bureau 

Please Call 640-6444 
20t0 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 

(Just 1 Bkxk South ot Golf Road) 



.Off Beat 



TheMrtxnger.MliwfnlwrlS 1904 Pkg»9 



Frank /appa atleiii|>ts 
liiovatioii ill tiiiisic line 



-v- 



/\r"p'^-t 



► After monlhi of rumors. Uie 
latest Frank Zappa album 

Them or I's,' has finall)' 
been released 

An a fan of Zappa. I was wnr 
ned that his recent collabora- 
tions with the Luniliin Sym 
piwny Orchestra and classical 
conductor Pierre Boule/ were 
a supial of the end of his inter 
est in rock and social comrtien 
lary and perversion 

However, a glance at the 
album put mv lr;>rs to ri-sl 
Song titles such as • Stevif h 
Spanking . Be in Mv Vuleo 
and Frogs with Dirty Little 
Lips" reminded me of past 
Zappa offerings. 

The album cnnUilMI a Wlcrtf 
conglomeration of mimical 
influences rcmmi^ci-nt .il tht- 
Zappa style 

For instance. The t'iosrr 
You Are ' is a cover ver%kiri of 
an Earl Levtis jnd Bolitiy 
Robinson (iinc iimiplrle with 
d»«opk tuut hjrmonv 

"In France" incorfHirales 
the talents of hlues .irttst 
Johnny Guitar' Wal.s4in .jiul 
"Truck Driver Divorce 
fM.,, i .u ii imitates the hill 

'.,: ,'..1 

M\ iHi.v complaint with the 
musical end of the album ik 
Frank Zappa s penchant (or 



Album review 



lengthy guitar soim. 

The title track is five mm 
ules of Zappa's guitar ork 
which lends to tiecome monol 
onou.s Marque Son s 
Chicken . Sinister Footwear 
ir and much of Truck Driver 
Divorce* are more of the 
same 

The highhghls of the ulbum 
are react>ed wh«'n the strange 
mu.sic IS combineil with 
Zappa s humorous and some 
timts satirital lyrics 

Despite my distaste lor Ihe 
aforementioned instrumental 
within Truck Driver 
Divorce the song has its 
merits 

'Truck Driver Divorce it's 
very sail Bu.st yer ass to 
deliver some stnnn t«-.ins to 
I'lah" 

frank Zappa delivers these 

words in jest of the whole coun 
try music genre and. in my 
opiniun. it s hvslencal 

Be in My Video pre:»'!i!> 

the most satislymg cohiImiki 

tion of humw. satire and per 

verswn on the album 

Frank Zappa pnkvf. fun at 




l>avid Bowie s videos when he 
sings ■ 1^ s dance the blues 
under the megawatt moon 
light Pretend to be Chinese 
I II make you w ear red shoes ' 

He continues his satirical 
attack on videos with the lines 
■'Wear a leather collar and a 
dagger in your ear I will make 
you smellthe glove and try to 
look sincere " 

An interesting sidelight of 
the album is Zappa s [wriiKiu 
u!fe of his family 

Moon Zappa returns to siiig 
backward on Va Hon7.a ' 
Dwee?.]' Zappa lends guitar 
work on several songs and 
Ahmet Zappa co wrote Frogs 
with Dirty Little Lips ' wilh his 
father. Frank 

All these lasciiiating com 
lunations push Them or Is 
into the purchase column (or 
me and I look (orw ard to Frank 
Z.appa s concert appearance 
this month at Ihe Bismark 
Michael Charles llaoinurs 
Staff W rilrr 



lierlin is the ttval iti^fitsri*in' on livlnuml 



With Berlin. H.>t W H.ln.iini 
Ave . Chicago own. 
Sullivan and Shirlev 
just might have the liiicl 
iMirhood bar of th«' (uliin- 

Admittedly as a vtali-noi; 
hole (or the alternative music 
crowd, it isn't a place that 
everyone would like However 
for the old new wavelan this is 
just the place to mosey up to 
the bar and while away the 
hours with (riends 

Seated at the bar or alonii: the 
wall, the talents o( ndt-o jock 
eys are offered, featuring the 
latest as well as late great 
songs 

The iiuisic IS dance orienttti 



rock, whether it Im- syiith \w\> 
-out. punk rib. or wildly 
fjuperi mental 

Within a half hor the ear can 
tie exposed to such diverse 
soundsas Orchestral Man 
ouvres m the Dark Missii-.t; 
Pensons. Newcleus and Kili 
bie Jackson 

Tttere i.s always .some ilanc 
ing space im the small dan 
celkior although on weekends 
it mav lie hard to find 

The' ten font diagonal vide«> 
screen and two 19 inch 
monitors add the second 
dimension to this video l)ar 

The vid««s shown are. for the 
most part, those that can be 




Ctub Berlin \% an neapilonat club. Mlt IB 
tiyTlmPacay) 



seen on cable and in more 
mainstream clubs Bui. the 
V J s have the benefil of an 
artistically open minded 
audience, and therelore a freer 
hjiiNl with creativity 

Segueii tietween the music 
viileus are cuts of movies, vin 
lage film clips and a lot of 
taped SCTV and Saturday 
Night Live 

Original music vidos are 
also shown, the most m>table 
being the shower scene from 
Alfred Hitchcock s Psycho ' 
backevi by the Talking Heads 
song "Psycho Killer, a truly 
brilliant video creatum 

Obscure videos are also pro 
jected such as the 'Kelax 
video by Frankie tioes To Hoi 
lywood. banned from most 
screens due to the video s sex 
ual motif 

For all the soap opera 
addicts, a week s worth of All 
Mv Children is shown from 
5 » to 9 im on Thursdays 

rhe decor vanes from major 
changes (or holidays and spe 
cial events to small touches, 
like using different table 
lamps on the bar 

The br has become better 
stocked over its first year, it 
also offers fine imported 
beers, among them, DaB (rom 
Germany and Corona (rom 
Mexico, either for SI 7.i 

One thin^ not to miss is 
unknown. (Pholo Teresa tending bar one thing 
you can t avoid missing is the 



RED GABLES 

MOTEL 

WATER BEDS • KITCHENETTES • FREE TELEVISION • 

OPEN 24 HOURS 

STUDENTS WELCOME SPOTLESS & COZY 



358-3443 



JVi mi. W. ofHwy. S3 0nm.U W. ofMRacB Tr. 
875 Morttmml Mwy. fft. f 4 Palatine 

WELCOME 



Culture iAiih gives 
An excellent show 



K\ Kim I'avnr 

SIjII WritiT 

The rumbling of the capacity 
crowd at the fiosemont Hon 
/on turned to raucous scream 
mg and cheering Thursday 
nighl despite the lad thai Boy 
(leorpe ha<l nol >ct apjx'arerl 
on ttie st.ii;i' 

Culture Club s warm up 
band, the Amusement Park 
Band, aroused the crowd with 
their own style of sultry rock 
dance music Backed by flash 
ing lights. The five man .Amer 
ican band started the concert 
m skin tight costumes APB 
tickled the audience's fancy 
with tunes like "Squeeze Me t i! 
It hurts ■ and "Kmergency 

The opening band pt^rformid 
lor approximately 4.> minutes 
and then stepped down whili 
the tiai kdrop transformed iiitn 
a real ainiisenu-nl park «ith 
IIh' liflp I.I Mfico iiiaiiK 

The .scent ol roses tilled the 
l4osemontH<irizonaslheligrils 
dimmed to rxjio.se iinaues o( 
the .ornal of Culliiiv Cluli mi 
Ihe \iiico scifiTi K>en s|ii||e(t 
from llii' nuigic on Ihe screen 
to I he riiatiic liial was stepping 
OHIO stage Band meinbiT^ 
.lohn Moss. Kov Hav aihi 
Mickey Craig walked on s(a^.' 
in ijliMcnuL' <nsluiiit's .1^ 
smoke lil,Lnki-I'-i1 the stai;*' 
Cjughl in Ihe tieiuv ol llic 
crowd. I have to admit loiosinii 
my own self conlrol 

Rising «ilh the smoke on 
stage, the main altraction. Boy 
lieorge. welcomed the ram 
bunctious crowd He tlien went 
on loexpiiKle rumors atioiit llie 
(fisiMTsmcnl 1)1 Uie tianil liy s.n 
thai It was [Hire rubbish 
From thai point on the raz/.lc 
diiKle tn-gan 

Culture Club ojuned Ihe con 
cert with two new songs from 
their current LP. 'Waking 1 p 
With the House on Fire This 
brought a g«)d response Inini 
the crowd However, hanl 
core C C fans wanted to hear 
older songs released b\ the 
group 

Boy (Jeorge said it was 
great to be in Chicago, and 
wiggled around while singing 
"Chicago. Chicago " This 
helped him to rev up the crou il 
In-fore doing "Ml Tumble 4 
Va 

\fU'r j ijUick gulp ol water 
and a te« shiiiiiiiies around the 



.stage. Boy (Jcorge Ix-ltetl out 
another favorite b> the four 
some. "Time 'Clock of the 
Heart' 

While Ihe (eiiiale back 
ground vocalists look over. 
Boy Cieorge changed into his 
Colour By Number garb He 
then brought Ihe house down 
with "Church o( the Poison 
Mind " He then inlroduced the 
next song as the song "you'd 
remember us most by. What 
else could il Ije but "Do You 
Keally Want to Hurt Me Put 
ting the two songs back to back 
was pure magic The audience 
looked like pojxorn in a popper 
every one w as jumping up and 
(low n 

The I "lull continued to knock 
e\er>(nie s sox off wilh hot. 
rianceabic Uivoriles They per 
loinied nol jusi one but two 
smash hils. Karma Chame 
leon and It s A Miracle" 
(rom their ("olour Bv Num 
tiers LP 

.Mler (lerlormmg '"Miss Me 
Blind the show closed with 

Hello Hello (.oofJbye But 
after fne minutes ol noi.se that 
would mell the needle of any 
sound meter. C C came back 
ml st.iue Looking like a 
|)inej|i|ile, \Ui\ lieorge wore a 
yellow robe u ilh a vegas style 
pink lieadress as he .stepped 
back on Ihe sUit;e 

The crowd wanled war and 
Ihey got It Cullure Club did a 
rousing rendition o( "The War 
Song ' wilh an explosion at the 
end 

Kven Iben. the show was still 
nol over Boy lieoriie and the 
band niembeis came back for 
a second encore. This time 
donning a purple jacket wilh 
tails and pants, (ieorge sang 
an earthv. soul tune called 

Shul II liul that got the 
entire audience swaying They 
ended the night with a rowdy- 
dance tune and the word 
"Ijoodbye " on the huge video 
screen 

The ('ulture Club concert 
lasted lor over one and one 
hall hours There were two 
encores and everyone left 
with a smile on theirface Boy 
George and the Culture Club 
put on a last paced, well 
planned i|ualily show that was 
well worth the money and 
made for a fun filled, magical 
evening o( entertainment 



graffitti covered bathroom 
walls, containing anything 
from names of bands and 
humor to philosophical and 
political statements 

Berlin is relatively eas> to 
get to from the suburbs Just 
take I HO to Chicago, get ofl on 
Kimball Ave and turn led at 
the first light, east, onto Bel 
mont Ave Stai^on Belmont 
until you see "Berlin in 



orange letters over a blacked 
out windowfront just before 
the "L' tracks 

The hours are from -1 p m. to 
4 am 

So. for an alternative 
environment, take a trip over 
Ihe wall to Berlin It will melt 
the ice in the cold war music 
scene 

by Tim Paccv 
Staff Writer 



Women's Health Care Association 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

20% discount off all services 

Located at 1575 N. Barnngton Road 
Suite 405. Hofftnan Estates 

For appointment please call 882-2577 



I 



1&1« 



.Not Just Comics 




CROSS 
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FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVCE 



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RIAOV (OR ««HAT S «HIAD. 




Swami Says 



tiTOiv remarkei) (nit- M-.ilt«'i 
landidly rt-fcrrmt t« the m-II 
mit exeriitioiKif Swami 

ltriui;h >-stini.,itrN iiuluJti' 
ili.it -Mini- ^(ifct Jliifs n).i> 
have paiil as high as t«i> hun 
dred dollars Im- lh»- slaiKhni; 
room stttion 

Thf ipenint; ait beRan Ihe 
fi>stivities wilh the doublf 
eKeculion of a sel nl imposter 
Doubk* Mint Twins 
Double your pleasure dou 
bif your fun.' jokwt one nully 
onltjoker 

After the double exetution. 
the excited fans flicked their 
liRhlers on and off m anticipa 
lion of the cominK of Swami. 

The end seemed apparent as 
Swami was plopped onto the 
cold toilet seat in the unleaded 
gas chamber 

Finally, the executioner 
asked if Swami had a last 
request The mystic rose 
majestically from his por 
celain throne and asked. 
•Does anyone have a gas 
mask'" " 

No one had a mask avaiable 
and the proceedings con 
tinued However, just as the 
door was shut, there was a 
ptwne call for the executioner 
In an eleventh hour move. 




the Duke of Palatine pardoned 
Swami of all charges and 
ordered his immediate 
release. 

The decision of the Duke 
came as a c-omplete surprise, 
especially considering the fact 
that no one knew there was a 
Duke of Palatine 

But onc-e it was determined 
that there was indeed a Duke of 
Palatine and that he had the 
power to pardon anyone. 
Swami was freed 

Further investigation 
revealed the reason for 
Swami's release had nothing to 
do with the case 

In an exclusive interview 
with the Duke of Palatine, he 



revealed that during the tragic 
Harper snack bar fire, he lost 
a close relative, the Duke of 
Rib 

I was greatly disturbed by 
the fact that nothing was men- 
tioned of Rib That poor man 
barbequed to death and not a 
single word. " Palatine 
remarked bitterly 

Palatine went on to say. "No 
one may miss the Duke of Rib, 
but through my compassionate 
release of the astrologer. I 
think a small flavor of Rib's 
lifestyle will linger." 

Once again, Swami is free to 
forecast the future in Harper s 
newspaper, the Harbinger. 



The Harbinger. Nowenrtier \i. 1984. Page n 





« ■■— ..». 



" " I 24-9 iPttoio by Mafco Silvaj 



dense OuPage won Ihe Region IV last week ov«f Mofalne 



Haick:( nolt*s 



Basketball starts, foot stats 



Thef(X)ll).)il si-asuii !>..' • 
Harper amt "■•" ' '■"" 
baskrihall 
temperatiiri' 

Harper V r<Hi.rrl i,i-t -. 
wasl+ITaiul hxi*'^ !•• iri:; 
this season 

Thi»«i'«'keiulllu'ii Miii ('!.;>. ■ 
in the H.irclt:e .> (Li^.^u iii 
Kankakee 

Next weekend is thf Harpt'r 
Thanksgivinn Tournaiiifnt ul 
Harper Kennedy Kinii. I,.ikc 
C'ouniN and North i)akiita 
Slate School of Scicnt-e are I he 
competitors The champion 
ship game is Saturday. Nov ;;4 
at } p m . and finally (he 
Hawks are in .Malta Tiie.><lay 
Nov 27 to face the Kishw aukt-c 
KouKar<< 

After the Ki».huaukee game 
the Hawks play sewn litrai^ht 
games at home starting with 
the Nov i'ifth game against 
Elgin 

On the 'ADmt-n .-. Mik- the 
Ladv Hawks .>larl !hf ^easim 



^^lt-^cl,l> Ni'\ J7 111 M.ill.i 
-_.iiiist th*- Ki-tu', .mki't- La');. 
KoUL^ai 'hrl.:iii\ 

M.!«K- ' i (laiiil.vuii 

. vv ol their MM 
3lh edition i.i 
,^. ;i..i ■.,..... . or (heJoiinal 

Both teiimj. -stai-t rhen Mi 
season Tuesday. Jan « ajiaiii^' 
Thornlon in South Holland 

And there are some lin.il 
final notes trom Ihe liKilliall 
.season IXiPage who beat Iht- 
Hawks Nov 4 :i;i in won the 
Region IV crow n lor the second 
year in a row The Chajis fieat 
Moraine Valley 24 a as DuPaijc 
.scored 17 unanswered p)mts m 
Ihe third quarter Dul'aKc 
faces Iiiwa renlral ihis S;dur 
day in the Midwest Bowl at 
Northern Iowa I'liiverstty 

Last season l>uPage 
defeated Harper >♦ 7 in the 
fteeion IV champuinship 

ScKihomure linebacker Allan 
Rodgers led the Hawks 
defense this season wdltT:! 



-'uli* lachlfs 1.7 assi>ls si\ 
^jiks. two tumbli' rt'(ii\cni'-- 
and line hloikcil kick 

Deteiisivc lineiii.in Tutu 
.Vdkin.-^ « js.seciiinl willi.Vlsulo 
Luklfs '\-i assists, seven 
sacks, llirce lumhles and three 
blocknl kicks. Defense f I.Mt k 
Erme Hines led the team vulli 
lour interceptions 

In some other N4f notes, 
Wrijiht Ciillepc has <lro|ipi'd 
looihall Ironi its prui^rani tor 
IWli Wnght was(«!Htiis season 
and will decide next year it 
they will have the sfxirl in !!«« 

In other team sports at 
Harper the swimming team 
liegjns its .season this Friday in 
Milwaukee against the Univer 
sity of Wisconsin Milwaukee 
and LaCrosse The swimmers 
return home Tuesday No\' H\ 
and lace Lincoln Colleae at I 
p m 

The wrestling tcini starts it.> 
.season Salurda.v Dec 1 in the 
Warhawk Irnite at White 
water Wi.scunsiii 



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Jtihmlon ;h».i6'iii 



Kni|i. Serv ices 

NEED SHORT or Ur* Trrm Hi»pi 

ittl'iiauuft'' Arv yrju iiaying tuu much tar 
your lio«|>ltaltuiliiin in^urature^ Call 
Mr Jum<>» <>f Slat,4- F;irrn Insuram^e 

•m iiM 



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KAPPV BIHTHIlAV Rrmr 



Friendly Eds 
Pro Picks 



The man vylio wants to I"' a 
chiropractor iwhal else is 
new I. but instead is a s|Kii-ts 
writer i even Ihouijh sonic suy I 
linn t liHik like iir.ei is back 
once a^airi Tins week I .stayed 
at al.Hiul status i|Uo with a '.> .i 
record and lor the season I'm 
71141 1 ittW' 

Since there will U' no |ia|«'r 
next week Ttianksun inu 
tjobblcl.iitililc ,1 will piik Ihe 
No\ iZ Ji' ,\KI. tames this 
M'(?ek 

■let roil Lions i;;-; ii at 
BK.XKS I 711: liear> looked 
atrocious against the Kanis 
New Bears QB Kuili-r looked 
impressive in his lirst start 
laons are not going anywhere 
without riinniiiu back Killy 
Sims Kraiikl> thiiiii;li tlie.v 
ueren I j;iiui>; an>«hcri- uitii 
him Bears tiy 14 points 

( levrlan'd i;!-!ii at 
VTI.ANT.X i:t-si: fleveland 
Browns have a hikhI dcleiisiw 
line, hut that s it. The Atlanta 
Falcons QB Moroski. Iillnm in 
for ln.|ured starter Bar 
tkowski. was sackeil five tunes 
by New Orleans last week, but 
still wa.s impressive complet 
ini; 31 of :t;i passes I'"alciins to 
u 111 « Ith the home field ach an 
tayc hy four points 

DXLI.AS i; )i at Kutfiilo 
f»-lli; III! tenipleil to ihmiM' 
lortheir lirsl winol the season 
Bulfalo, but the Bills were dis 
i^UNtiny in llieir in 1" hiss last 
vieek til \v\\ Kiliil.nid i .ir 
dinuls gave the game to llallas 
last week giving the ball up six 
times The game will not In- 
tiliiu out uitli llallas u inning 
bv live points Los .Xngeles 
Rams i:-ti at (iKCKV K\V 
lt-(i; tireen Bay s mission is 
to slop Dickerson The Bears 
last week couldn t and lost 
The Packers are hot. averag 
ing 33 points in the last lour 
games Dicke.s is a better (^B 
then Fuller and the Packers 
have better receivers (;iecn 
Bay by three [Kiinis 

NEW KNtil.AM) 7 4 at 
Indianapolis '47'. Inily 
played in one of the worst 
gaiTies in NFL history last 
week even though they won 
New Kngland bombed Buffalo 
la-sl week and ijB Kason has 
become one ol Ihc liest m the 
league. How Laii \oii pu k a 
team that gave up a safelv 
after its center threw the bail 
over the |)iinter and past the 
.■ml .'oitc Well the Colts did 
lake the Patriots by 10 points 

ST.IJll IMK-.ilalNew \ ork 
(■ianis ili.'ii: With both these 
teams losing last week, the 
loser uf this game is at adisad 
vantage in tlie playofl race. It 
romrs down to Ihe SI. Louis 
ofTense against (he New York 
drfensr. Without a disputed 
rail and six turnovers the 
SI. Louis Cards should have 
won last week. The tiiants. on 
Ibr other hand, did come back 
and almost beat Tampa Bay. 
but statistically they were defi- 
nilrly out played by an infrrior 
Iram. Take the Cards by six 
points. 

Seattle i»-2l at CINCIN 
NATI U-71: Can Cincinnati 
continue their outside chance 
for the AFC central crown'' 
Cincy IJB Schonert looked 
impressive in the win over 
Pittsburgh last week. Seattle 
won a tough game against the 
Raiders last week and might 
lie tired Take Cincinnati by 
line point 

w .\sHiN(,TON ( 7 4 1 m rwi- 
arfelphia t4-fi-li: Philadelphia 



A I 



Ed 
Kensik 



just missed delealing the 
unbeaten Dolphins last week 
and Washington easily beat 
Detroit last week The game 
will lie closer than expected as 
the Heilskiiis win b> seven 
txiinl.s 

Kansas ( il\ i.'> (.i at LOS 
AM.KI.KS ItVIIIFItS 17 11 
K.msas I it) has liiiiked even 
worse then pathetic After gel 
ting beaten by Seattle two 
weeks ago. the Chiefs were 
enibara.ssed as they lost last 
week at home to Houston I )nl\ 
a prayer could save the I hiels 
Raiders bv 11 tioints 

MI.VMI (II III at San Iliego 
l.'i-lil. The ucekl> i|iicstion 
coiiliniies as .Miami stays 
undefeated once more When 
will It end ' Last week Miami * 
probably played its worst 
game of the year, but still 
pulled It out ^ilanll is prmied 
to be upset liut San lliciio 
doesn't lunr I hf ditcnsivc 
artillery to win Miami by six 
p<nnts 

Vlinnrsola n-KI al HKNVKR 
I till I: Minnesota looked like 
llii"> ve lieen threw a grease 
fire last week w hen they lost to 
lircen Bay l>y 28 points Den 
vers record is misleading as 
they have won five games hy 
three points Denver should 
still win at home by 111 points 

Tampa Ba\ 1471 at SAN 
FRANCIS<1» IKMI: Tampa 
Bay was impressive in its win 
last week over the Giants 
.After a medicore performance 
against Cincy Nov 4 the 4aer's 
crushed Cleveland 41 7 and 
should beat Tampa by 13 . 
points 

NKW VOHK JKTS (IS-51 at 
Houston 11-101: New York 
liKtked like penguias slip slid 
ing in the cold rain during the 
a .s loss to !nd> Houston alter 
Ti straight road losses 
deleated Kansas City, but 
Houston wililK- hard pressedto 
win this g.iiiic New York to 
win by 14 points 

Monday Night Football- 
Pittsburgh Ifi-ji at NKW 
tlRLKANSia-*!: The last time 
the New Orleans Saints played 
on national television they 
blew a lead and lost to the Cow 
fxiys in overtime Pittsburgh 
played well last week in its 
two point loss lo Cincinnati 
With home field advantage 
take New Orleans by three 
points on this writer's hunch 

The Thanksgiving-Sunday- > 
Monday Night Picks: 
Turke.v Day 

New Kngland over Dallas 
Detroit over Gre«n Bay 
Sunday-Waihingtan over . 
Buffalo 

Cincinnati over Atlanta 
nrvrland over Houston 
Seattle over Denver 
LA Raiders over Indianapolis 
NY ('■iants over Kansas City 
Pittsburgh over San Diego 
St.Louis over F'hiladelphia 
LA Rams over Tampa Bay 
Chieago over Minnesota 
San Francisco over New 
Orleans 

Monday Nighl Football 
Miami over NY Jets 



|>aot 12, TTitM^Binaw, NwKmOW 15 ISW 




Swimming 




rjjuhmin Tedol HorndMCli pradlcm tor »w upcotMng MaMMi. 
(fheto by Marco Stl«a) 

Cafiers (pptiinistir 
for "Hi-fiS season 



%\ ttwra Jlrk* 

Sljlf WIlUT 

In H«:t lh«- HaiiKT Hawks 
iKtskelball l<Mtn (1»l sonwthini! 
Ihjl no i>lh«'r Hawk tram has 
been ahlf ttnlo dfl\ amr tn tlic 
state lournaiiH-n( 

Last year s squail compiled 
a 14 17 reiorii but still wim ItH- 
sectional title and Rained a 
tournanieiU lierih 

The l!tS4 K.i school year 
promises to t>e a successlull 
one for the Hawks basketball 
team Cor veteran head coach 
Roger Bee hlold 

JudSin« '''""^ ^^^^ we've 
got Ilhinkwehave.i'.erx com 
petitive team said Bt-chtoUl 
The M Ba squad is chock 
full d Mid Suburban Leatjue 
graduates 

Six foot two inch Kiih 
Elkins will start as guard for 
the Hawks 

Elkins was an MSI. all con 
(erence selection during; the 
inZ-K) seaston JoininR Elkins 
at the other startins eiiard 

S(Sillon IS sophomore Ji)hn 
osack 

■Both are excellent shiKit 
ers. experienced ball players 
and are a fine asset to the 
team said Bechtold 
Al the forwanl position the 



tans will MT sn(ihiiim>re Steve 
T»mlin>uii It h 1 .imi fresh 
man Brent MuHie Irom I'nis 
pect at «M" sratihiiii; tin- 
starting sixils 

Bechtolil >.iu) hoth can 
rebound pla> tjooil defense 
and are «ikmI >ho«»ters from the 
perimeter 

If there is a surprise on the 
team this year its at center 
where sophomore l-et>n Brot>ks 
iTom Juneau High S<ho«)l in 
Milwaukee will tackle thi- task 
which Bechtold said he can 
handle 

"Leon has a knack for being 
in the right place at the righl 
lime" 

Harper set-ms to be the right 
place for ptwple Irom Juneau 
High Along with Brooks are 
two bright prospects from that 
school, freshmen guards Al 
Watkins '5 II ' and Rodney 
Mcfullum '.VW ' 

The super sub will be soph 
omore forward Steve Whef>ler 
Other freshmen reserves 
include Tim Binder al •'■ : 
from Hoffman Kstat<-s 
Schaumburg graduate I'al 
Hammers i6'6 i. Early W<h.I 
folk i6 6'i from Huffman 
Estates and B 1 Tony Gelch 
from Glenbard East 



Nl»jrN .-(litor 
Willi a haul of lirshmi'ii lhi> 
vear and two lop n-lurtiiiii; 
swimmers Uw llarix-i Hai\ks 
swimmers look to lop 'a^l 
vear's sujhtIi season 

■We hope to have the i;ii\s 
take secoiKl in t he rial loii a ml I o 
have the gals m the lop I"-ii in 
the nation." saiil heail voach 
John Schaiible 

Last Marih. the ition s Irani 
hniiifhl home fillh plan- in the 
nationals down in Miami aii'l 
llie woniiii ^ Irain was 1 .tli 

The w omen had only two <ln 
ers. but this season the Hawks 
have four divers and lour 
swifiuiiers 

We should break a lot ottlir 
school records especially on 
[he women s siilc. said 
Schauble 

Schauble is m his soconil si-a 
son al HariKT Last war, llio 
Harper tiicii s ami wamion s 
Ira Ills w ero "' - and - '' 
res|)ecliveh 

This vear the If.nn has ,i 
much IfiuEhei silieiliili- whuli 
mcludes the Hawk Invite at 
Harper Jan I!' The teams 
included m the Invite are 
Northern Illinois. North l"en 
tral ami t;e«>rge Williams 

Part of the problen. with 

keeping walk ons is the 

ItMigher schedule we ha\«' tins 

vear.' said Schuable 

Thetea-n in yardage diirmn 



praclH's 1 .■■lers 

compan-d ' ar s 

practices 

We are piittint: ni llu- \ar<l 
age. Iiilt not the s(«'cil, --aid 
Schauble We are belter Ihrn 
last year iii prai lice t itiies hut 
are nol capable, as ol yet to 
tH'at the tougher Kinipetilioii 
schedule 

The (reshiiieii that dominate 
the roster are all eight ol the 
women's team and seven male 
swimmers 

Women s captain Rhonda 
t adv Is ineligible to comiiete 
unlii .lamiarv She s(«-ciali«-s 
in the IM and hackslioke 

Another top prospi^i I is ilu er 
Dunne Knesher Irom I'ros 
(jK-ct High School who h;is a 
lamilv history of diving 

The voungest memlxr of the 
team IS 17 year old Dawn 
Robertson from i:onant who 
sw ims almost everything from 
,-,0 l.ioo treestvie, IM and 
breast stroke races 

Other members ol tin 
women steam are three sw ini 
niers from Sacred Heart of 
Marv Higli School Women s 
Divmg captain .\licia Slawin, 
sprinter Cathy Kovetto and 
breast siroker Susan 
McCaulev 

Rebecca Zukowski is 
expected to Ik- one ol the Inst 
Hawks swimmers to i|ualify 
for the nationals In either the 
IM races or diving Another 



dner is Karen Kckel Irom 
Rolling MeadoMs 

I In the men s side there s the 
top diver in the country. Mark 
Swienton and long distance 
specialist Brad Von Readen 

Two other sophomores are 
also on the team Shawn Car 
Ison. who specialues in the but 
terfly and the IM translered 
froni Indian River which wnn 
the nationals last \i'ar The 
other sophomore is I'aiil Fu 
whose .siiecially is the breast 
stroke 

Freshmen this year include 
Dave Wermes Irom St \ialor 
who will tH- diving backup l"i 
Swienton 

(.)n the sw imminp side tlier.- 
are two from Buffalo (irine 
TiKld Homdash. who will race 
in the IM and breast stroke, 
and l>on Freels. who s in the 
sprints and the backstroke 

Other male freshmen swim 
mers are Chris Tucker, a back 
stroker and sprinter from Kor 
psi View Bob Ford, a dis 
tancer, .tnd Jim Bourke, a 
butterllyer and sprinter. l>olh 
from Klk lirove 

Harper s lirsl test ot the sea 
son and maybe their loughes! 
IS against the I'mversity ol 
Wisconsin, in Milwaukee, and 
La Crosse. Friday Nov u; m 
Milwaukee 

Wisconsin Milwaukee is one 
of the top teams m t he Division 
111 of the NCAA 



Brinkmaii leads Volleyball team to 
two siiiasliiiijj: seasons after drought 




«MS »f host for th« MOftMw rt am inter-squad game last 



Bv r.d Knislk 

Spiirts r'dilor 
No longer stained from 
seven vears ol lutihlv m vol 
leyball'. Harix'r has erased the 
past by chalkine up a M) It 
record for the last two years 
The mastermind liehind the 
transformation is head coach 
Kathy Brinkman 

■The personnel Ihal we ve 
been getting the last two years 
have been girls thai vc been 
plaving four years ol vol 
leyfiall in high school, said 
Brinkman 

In the past the team has 
Iw-en made .il players who had 
playwt mainly basketball in 
high school 

The Lady Hawks won the 
\.Jl" championship iii l'«:i and 
lor the past two seasons ha\e 
tH-en m the Region IV champi 
onship game 

Although the team has 
earned accolades Ihe last two 
seastms. the first two years of 
Brinkman s reu'ii were not 
ipiile >^K'itacuL!i' 

In my lirsi two years we 
moved up only a couple ol 
notches in the confereiu-e. 
-aid Brinkman 

But with a .starting six in IHK.! 
of sophomores Shelli Swaini 
June Feniel and Margie 
Michilak along with freshmen 
Debbie ( Incus. l.ori Richie and 
Dawn Shepherd Brinkman 
and the I. adv Hawks were 
iinslopable 

The team went on to win the 
school's first N4C volle>b.,ll 
championship and narrowly 
missed a chance for the 
nationals 

Ms hiiiL'esl highlight was 
when we clinched the N4C 
championship m 'KJ at Triton 
and It was a surprise Ihal all 
Ihe fans that followed us to Tri 
ton. " said Brinkman 
Sv»aim. who has gone on to 



play volley bal at Klmhursl 
College, winch last year won 
the Division III championship. 
said atmut Brinkman. 'I had 
usually been playing setter 
where you don't play much 
defense, but she put me in a 
position where I had to 
improve on my defense and my 
passing " 

Sophomore Uiri Richie who 
has played in txith of these sue 
cessluli seasons said alxiul her 
coach "She works hard to 
make sure that the leam 
passes well and she (R-rsonally 
has helix-d me not to i!e( dis 
couraged when thnu-^ l;o 
wrong " 

With three starters gone 
from the leani this season, 
Brinkman and the Lady 
Hawks had to come through to 
duplicate the & success. 

The addition of sophomores 
Debbie Lewis and Julie 
SkocMlas and freshman 
,\iniee North surprised 
skeptics 

The team liwikeil shiL;gish in 
Iheearlv part of the M season, 
but Brinkman continued to 
start the same line up game 
111 game out and the team 
started to dick 

rhe turning |Himt of Ihis sea 
son came in Ihe St l.oins 
Invite The Lady Hawks 
entered Ihe unite seeded m the 
middle of the Ifi team field, but 
batt led to make the champion 
ship game 

Brinkman. JT, ol Elk (irove 
Village has nol only loached 
Millevball .It Harper, but also 
was sollball coach m li«i2 and 
it! where she had a IS 17 record 
With three vears of vol 
levball at Elk (irove High 
School, she played volleyball 
all four vears at Luther College 
in Iowa At btilh institutions 
she also plaved softball and 
basketball 




Kathy Brinkman (Photo by 
Marco SlWa) 

The way she got both the 
head coaclimg jobs at Harper 
was partly good timing 

In IMHO she volunteered to 
become an assistant lo head 
women s basketball coach 
Tom Teschner 

■\'ollevball and softball was 
coached b\ the same (lerson al 
that lime, and when she left, it 
o|j«'ned up hot h pos it ions . ' said 
Brinkman 

After two years she quit Ihe 
softball job "as she became a 
teacher al Frost Jr High 
School in Schaumburg 

With all the success these 
past two seasons she plans to 
Slav at Harper and work on a 
team that has only two return 
ing players 

■Mv coaching philosophy is 
that if thev can push them 
selves, play their tiest and still 
have fun at it. then we II do 
well " 



ipaiiV 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



4: 

The late 
holiday 
evening wear 



vw. 18 No. u 



November 29, 19t4 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Raincy Harper College Palatine, Illinois 



If 



More on animals 
Coit's at it again 



Page 7: 
Big Country 
cuts another disc 

Page 8: 

Lady Hawks give 

battle cry! 



Illinois can't live up to 
its educational obligations 



By MM Korli 
EdiUir in chirf 

The state of Illinois ranks 
47th m the nation m t>dueatiun 
funding adjuslments uver a 
ten-vear period 

Planning and Instilutiunal 
Research Director John A 
Lucas said Illinois is the only 
state m the nation that bases 
it's eduratKin funding on nee<J 
rather than an academic 



institution s abiltlv to expand 
and provide enhanced 
programs 

State funding for Illinois i-ol 
leges IS based on an institu 
tions previous year budget 
with an increase determined 
by the state 

Presently, the stale provides 
25 percent of a community col 
leges budget, down from a 
highof 3H percent in IWI. 




Harjicr President James J 
McOrath said the stale of Illi 
nois has never provided the 50 
percent in funding which was 
announced when the lommu 
nity college system was eslab 
lished approximately 2ii years 
ago 

Federal law slates that tui 
lion cannot exceed one third of 
the college's budget Harpers 
$27 tuition rale is close to the 
legal limit. 

The remaining funds must 
come from local taxes and 
slate appropriations 

To illustrale. Lucas said the 
system Ihis slate utilizes is 
similar to that of an inflexible 
pie t which are used to visually 
demonstrate proportions!, 
while in other stales educa 
tional funding is similar to that 
of an expanding or shrinking 
pie 

Lucas explained that if a 
community college were to 
increase its local tax or tuition 
rale, there is a strong like 
lihood the state would cut part 
of its funding 

"It's a vicious cycle.' he 
said. 

'They ithe stale of Illinois) 
set a rate and can't live up to 
it," Lucas said. "We're almost 



motivated nol to provide 'cer- 
tain i programs 

"Each semester at the end 
we send a computer generated 
tape which lists a summary 
of the courses in each cata- 
gory. ' he said "The claim 
i college funding I is paid two 
years later " 

Lucas said that colleges also 
borrow money for needed rev 
enues using lax anticipation 
warrants 

"So you re borrowing 
again.st the future. " he added 
"Originally the money from 
the lottery was going to go into 
education. " Lucas said He 
added that now it's going into 
the general revenue furaf 

"It's a mailer of priorities. 
The governor 'James 
Thompson' is doing nothing" 

One of the consequences of 
the state's reluctance to pro- 
vide its fair share is a reduc 
tion in the quality of education 
in Illinois 

■'One of the things it does is 
cut back programs or (pre- 
%'cnl) the expansion of pro- 
grams ■ ■ Lucas said . ' 'Commu 
nity college libraries, for 
example, are way t>ehind local 
libraries; college libraries are 

I tmlinilrll on pasr :! 



ShidMil Mil In Una M Harparl Mvty lagWrMlon. (P»mmo by Rick HM) 

Early spring registration doivn 



New director Blagg 
takes his office 



Ewlor in -chief 

Early registration for the 
spring semester is down by 
aporoximately U2.6 percent 

Yesterday. 5.268 persons had 
registered, while 6.028 persons 
had registered at the same 
time last year 

Steven J Catlin, dean of 
admissions registrar, said 
14.000 to 15,000 more persons 
are expected to enroll 

"We were expecting to have 
S.137 for the spring. " Catlin 
said "We're not reaching our 
goals. We'll probably be off by 
ten percent" 

Approxamalety 5U to GO per 



cent of all students register 
early 

The largest percenatage of 
persons who register early is 
between 18 and 20 years old 

"It 's an almost identical per 
centage of full and part time 
students who register early.' 
Catlin said We hope this year 
( the decline in enrollment i will 
bottom out 

Community college enroll 
ment has an inverse rela 
tionship with the state of the 
economy When Ihe economy 
IS recessed, persons go to 
school But when there is pros 
perity. persons tend to get jobs 
and get their financial affairs 



in order. Catlin said. 

Ten percent who register 
early will not attend class The 
due date for tuition payment 
(or early registration is 
December 14. 

The FTE (full-time equiv 
alencyi rate dropped by 13 8 
percent 

The FTE rate is a unit of 
measure based on the total 
number of hours registered 
divided by 15 Therefore, a slu 
dent taking 15 credit hours 
would be considered one unit : 
a student taking five credit 
hours would be considered one- 
third of a unit. 

CmUniiril on piigr 2 




0. Daniel Blagg became the 
new director ol development 
on November 26, 



Student raise questions about safety 



% Briaa ( wImhi 
News edilor 

After being trapped upstairs 
during the grease lire in the A 
building snack shop, handi 
capped student Franki Col 
abuto decided to do something 
about It 

Although the fire wasn't life 
threatening. Colabufo said it 
made him mad enough to take 
action 

He and three other handi 
capped students who are con- 
fined to wheelchairs have 
decided to try to make students 
aware ct the dangers a handi- 



capped student would face if 
there were a more serious 
emergency. 

The four students have 
already held a meeting with 
public safety officer Richard 
Duran. who explained 
Harper's existing emergency 
evacuation procedures for 
handicapped students 

Colabufo learned that the 
way he left the tuiilding on the 
day of the fire was 
unacceptable 

"I did something I shouldn't 
do," he said I took the ele- 
vator." 



Diu-an had explained at the 
meeting that using the ele 
valor during a fire was very 
dangerous The fire can 
damage the elevator's elec 
IricaT wiring and leave the 
occupants stranded in the ele 
vator in t>etween floors 

Since smoke rises, it will fun 
nel up the elevator shaft like a 
chimney and the elevator's 
occupants could suffer from 
smoke inhalation 

But Colabufo and his associ- 
ates were nol paticularly 
impressed with the college's 
emergency evacuation pro- 



cedures. Therefore, the stu 
dents will t>e meeting together 
regularly to try and improve 
Harper's current emergency 
escape procedures 

Rather then take the ele 
vator. Duran said the students 
should wheel themselves to the 
lop of a stairca.se and wait for 
someone to lake them down 

■What if Ihev fall while they 
are taking us down." Colabufo 
objected. It would not be hard 
to drop a handicapped person 
in a wheelchair while trying to 
lower him down the stairs, 
CaiaUaiird oa pagr 2 



By Bill Koch 

Editor in-chief 

G Daniel Blagg one day 
decided being an admin- 
istrator at a big four-year col- 
lege wasn't good enough. 

He thought , somewhere over 
the horizoii there must be 
something better than just 
being a director of develop- 
ment at the College of St. Rose 
in Albany. NY 

Someone told him: "Go 
west, young man." So. he went 
west 'sort ofi. all the way to 
Palatine. Illinois 

Blagg. 36. became the full- 
time director of development 
and executive director of the 
Harper College Educational 
Foundation on Monday The 
last time someone served in 
this capacity was in July, 1979. 

■'1 already have the impres- 
sion that this is a very fine 
school." he said. "I'm really 
excited about the funding 
potential " 

The function of the director 
of development at Harper is to 
raise money from private 
organizations, and establish 
and administer the grants 
management policy and pro- 
cedure Blagg will become the 
30th administrator at Harper 

"I did a lot of investigating 
about Harper before I came," 
Blagg said. "There is a lot of 
corporate potential." 

His official rank will be asso- 
ciate profesiior and his annual 
salary will be $40,000 Admin 
CMiliaiK4 «• p*gr Z 



pih0t3. TtanNdwiAJpfc'llwlWB^ii. fiW 



Illinois short on funds 



( (HiiniBnl fnnai nr>l |W«r 
the last to computerize' in 
comparison to local public 
lil>raries 

Problems at Harper stem- 
ming from Illinois lack o( suf 
ficent fundmg include repair 
and maintenance of buildings 
"Construction defects lake a 
longer time to repair. ' Lucas 
said He noted the ligliting in 
the parking lots has needed 
renovation (or a long time but 

Director 



office 



( wiiinurrf Irnni (irnl ptf 
istrators hold academic rank 
for salarv purposes 

During the late ISTSs the col 
lege was undergoing severe 
flnancial difficulties when the 
propcoed 1979 tax referendum 
was voted down 

•We were under severe 
financial restraints. " said Pel 
m Avila. executive assistant 
to President James J 
McGrath We had to lay off 
several administrators ( which 
included the director of 
development ) 

Harper officials discovered 
that a part time director of 
development i Rembrandt C 
Hiller Jr . who served in that 
capacity for a yeari wasn't 
enough 

'We found that if a our part 
time director could increase 
our i private I revenue a full 
time director of development 
would bring in more. Avila 
said 

"You have to spend money to 
make money. ' Blagg said 

I'd like to see the institute 
devise a long range plan for its 
fund raising goal 

"I think we need more funds 
from private corporations to 
come to the college." said 
McGrath We need someone 
to assist the faculty with gram 
program development We 
need someone aeveloping 
some type of alumni associa 
tion to support the college ' ' 

Blagg said he wishes to 
infonn the faculty of the pro- 
caw of grant writing and how 
his office can provide 



the college can't afford to 
repair it 

• We spend 1200.000 a year on 
academic equipment. ' he 
said That s just way 
inadequate 

■"It s not very satisfactory to 
keep hiring part time fac 
ulty." Lucas said With 1(H) 
many part time faculty mem 
tiers, there is the chance that 
varied and non standard 
courses would be created 

Part of the reason (the 
stale IS having so much diffi 
cultv in providing enough fund 
ing to Harper i is we've expen 
enced so much enrollment 
growth. ' but enrollment 
increases aren't contributing 
factors under the state s "pie 



Re^stralion 
is (Unvii 

( Mlinurfl rroni dm |MKr 

The FTE rate in the business 
and social science division has 
dropped from 1.503 to 1.302 
since the the same time last 
year 

In the liberal arts division, 
the FTE rate dropped from 970 
to S96 In the physical educa- 
tion, athletics arid recreatiiHi 
divisioa. the FTE rate dropped 
from 7S to S3 

In the technology, math and 
physical science division, the 
rate dropped from 842 to TUft In 
the life science and health »r 
vice division, the rale dropper! 
from 512 to AHi 

In the spM-iar services divi 
slon . the rate dropped from )H> 

ton 



format." Lucas said 

While enrollment has t>een 
steadily declining in recent 
years, the slack from the 25 
percent jump m enrollment in 
1975 hasn't t)een taken up 

"Two programs were 
dropped in I97R because fund 
ing went down. Lucas said 
"We've had promises " 

In order to increase funding 
lllmoiswilIhavelneitherrai.se 
taxe.v or cut programs m other 
areas 

Many colleges may rei-vive a 
share of the $20 million in addi 
tional funding if the pro(K)sal tu 
spend tJve proceeds of the lax 
amnesty program, proposed 
Monday by area legislators, is 
passed 



Safety 

C'lMHinHpd fmm firKt |MKr 

especially during the rush and 
the confusion that would 
accompany the evacuation of a 
building during a fire, a tor 
nado. or some other disaster 

"And what would happen if 



IS an issue 



there were more than one 
handicapped student in the 
building when the fire broke 
out, asked another handi- 
capped student We would 
have to wait at the top of the 
stairs while they took the other 
student down 



Women's Health Care Association 

• Various Birth Control Methods 

• Confidential Counseling 

• Veneral Disease Testing 

• Pregnancy Tests 

• Weekend and Evening Hours Available 

Zl/% discount off all services 

Located at 1575 N. Barrlngton Road 
Suite 405. Hoffman Estates 

For appointmeni please call 882-2577 



SPORTING GOODS 
CONSIGNMENT SHOP 



Has Ski Equipment 
Packages Available 

New and Used 

We will sell your sporting 
goods on consignment 

Specializing in: 
Team Sports Jackets 

Uniforms Swimwear 

T-Shirts 

We do custom lettering, 
screening and embroidery 

Located in the Kirchoff Rood Market 

2645 Kirchoff Road, Rolling AAeadows 

577-9079 




luccess is a matter of degree. 
Earn your Bachelor's at Roosevelt. 

Roosevelt University s campuses in Arlington Heights and Chicago 
offer a wide range of complete degree programs, one of which may be just 
right for you. Call us at either campus or stop in and visit to discuss advising 
and admission information. 

Ask us about: 

• Your transfer credits 

• Financial Aid 

• Ranning your community college curriculum 

• The BGS accelerated degree for adults 

• Roosevelts programs in: 

Business Management- Accounting- Marketing-Finance— 

Psychology -Public Administration- Data Processing- 
Sociology-Computer Science -English -Social Science 

Classes are conveniently scheduled for full-time and part-time students. 



DAYS • EVENINGS 

Northwest Campus 

410 N. Arlington Heights Road 

Arlington Heights. IL 60004 

253-9200 



WEEKENDS 

Main Campus 

430 S. Michigan Avenue 

Chicago, I L 60605 

341-2000 




»i ROOSEVELT UNIVERSITY 

^^ College o( Arts and Scierx^es • Walter E Heltef College ol Business Administration • Ctiicago 
~ Musical Cottecje • College of Continuing Education • College of Education • Graduate Division 

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Moo*«iwH imiiiMiw'iW't> jaimiiWrtfuiC*!^ tm^Wm lUHMtot 

N'>«h(Mii ftngtwrd to 'm» ociHnr cunkI mn or oMfrtcJ^ Nmtlcj 



mdiivKhMit nmfit 



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DEADLINE 

The HarlMiiaer has set a new 
deadline for tne publicservice 
Upcoming column— Friday 
All copy must be turned in by 
the Friday before the issue is 
prMtcd No late releases will 
DC accepted unless unusual 
conditmnK warrant 

Festival Chorus 

The Harper College Festival 
Chorus will present Charles 
Gounod s ■ Messe Solennelle" 
I -Saint Cecilia Mass' i and 
Roger Strader s Christmas* 
musical. "King of Love ' tor its 
winter concert on Dec 9 at 3 
p m in M buildinK 

Tickets prices are $3 if pur 
chased in advance. 96 at the 



dDar. and t2.S0 for senior cit- 
mm and students 

Interviews will be held on tl«e 
week of Nov 28 to .select the 
four males and four females 
that will participate 

Deadline for entry IS Nov 23 
Vou will be notified of your 
interview time 

Pottery sale 

Pottery and sculpture ere 
ated by Harper students will be 
on sale on December 5 and « 
from 10 a m to 7 p m at the 
ground floor of the A building 

The public is welcome to the 
3 dimensional art students 
annual holiday art sale 

Dating Game 

Harpers version of the 
"Dating Game." modeled 



after the once popular televi 
sion game show, will be held in 
the A building lounge at 12 
noon on Dec 4 

Orient Tour 

Harper s study tour to the 
Orient will be explained in an 
open meeting on Thursday, 
tiec 6 at 7 p m in A 241a 

Refreshments will be served 
and all are welcome For fur 
ther information, inquire in the 
Liberal Arts Division. F 313. 
ext 285 

Theatre 

Auditions for "Much Ado 
About Nothing." a comedy by 
William Shakespeare will be 
held on Jan 9 and 10 in the the 
atre. J 143 at 7 p m The audi 



^«H»fc HEALTH CARE CENTER, INC. 





Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
cere in all areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 



WE DO PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS FOR WORK. SCHOOL, SPORTS 



For information mtd or appoirttmenl call: 
359-7575 553 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatin* 

Otytlme. enning mtd SMunfy Appoinlnwnfs 




rVrtormiriK wiih >irinu iTchcstra ac>.oni- 
I p.jnimi.-nt. Jcubk- (irammv-u niricr VWnton 

M-irsjIi^ iniLTprc!'- ■•tiiniijrJ'- like "St.irJu-'t. " 
"Kit .\,. Wv Kii.A .liiJ "\V'hi.-n Vi'U W ish l'y<on .\ Slar" in hi-, own 
unique siyic. Dcmi>n>.ir.ilini; whv he's hccn iiiimcd Best Trumfyiler 
and Musician Of The Year bv muMC f>uhliL.iiK'n-. c\ crvwhcrc 

Wynlon .Mar«>ali!<. "Hot House l-'lo«crs." ~ ~ 

Songs of great beauty, nurtured to perfection. 
New. (Jn (Uilunihia Records and (Cassettes. '** 



\inilahh at Flipsidr Kecnrds — .»C»..W 

Hiiffalii (irint 
I'ttlalim 
_, ... „ Hoffman hJstatcH 

r»*' Bw«f«m Varmli* Ifmnlfl ttill aftprm al Harp, r Sm lit nl -:<Ki p.m .1-1 It 



fm mrWC m 



fUpside 



tions are open to all interested 
Harper students and staff, as 
well as community residents 
For more information, call the 
director. Mary Jo Willis at 
397 3000. ext 285 

An audition workshop will be 
offered on Dec 6 in A 2:i9 at 2 
p.m. and again at 7:30 p.m.. 

Tour 

Harper is sponsoring a 19 
day study tour of England 
France and Belgium from 
June 13 to July 1. I98.S 

Tour members may register 
for one to four hours of college 
credit m Humanities 115 or for 
oneContinuing Education unit 
The tour is open to the 
community 

The deadline for final pay 
ment of travel costs is March 
Hi. \<m 

Scholarship 

%M) will t>e awarded to the 
student chosen to receive the 
Robert K Randall 

Scholarship. 



Applicants must be second 
year students with a B average 
and must be a business major 
with at least one course in com- 
mercial credit 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid, 
A3e4 

A grade transcript and a one 
page typed i double spaced) 
essay on employment goals 
are to be submitted with the 
scholarship application by 
December 10. 1984. 

College Reps. 

Representatives from the 
colleges listed Ijelow will be on 
campus in the A building, sec- 
ond floor at the times anddates 
indicated 

• November 29 Columbia Col- 
lege. Chicago 10 am to l;30 
p m. 

• I>ecember 5 Western Illi- 
nois l!niverslt> lU a m to 1 
p.m 

• December id Kendall Uni- 
versity Uiai a m to I p m. 

■ December 11 Rosary Col- 
lege -9am to I p.m. 



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1027 N. Roselle Road 

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Classes held at 

Harper College - January 9th 

Fremd High School - February 1 1 th 

Schamuburg High School - 

February 14th 

10% Rebate on Course 

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.Fashion. 



SUident fashiom to appen 



r in 



view 



show 



raiMon Editor 

Promotion of clothing design 
is an important element of sue 
cess in the fashion world, and 
the Harper Fashion Pro(jram 
IS working toward bringing its 
designs to public attention 

To gain exposure, the 




"Harper's Bizarre" fashion 
club, with the help of instruc- 
tors, coordinates fashion 
shows to display student lash 
ions at area women's clubs 

This year's first off campus 
show will be held at the Glen 
view Officers Club. Glenview 
Naval Air Station, Thursday. 
Nov. 29 

In the tradition of profes- 




■"X 



A 





The designs represent pro- 
jections for the 1984 fashion 
scene. 

Included are the winners and 
finalists from The Fashion 
Group Inc annual competition 
held at Chicago's Apparel Cen- 
ter in October 

The Officer s Club show will 
open with wearable art gar- 
ments, txild in color and con- 
struction, to immediately cap- 
ture the audience s attention. 
Wearable art is the 
designer's direct link with her 
source, " said Beverly 
Razzino. president of Harper's 
Bizarre club 

"They have taken their 
artistic source and tried to 
keep the integrity of that 
source so much, " Razzino 
explained, "that the design 
can have a bizarre 
appearance" 

Maria Renner's multicol 
ored balloon dress is an exam 
pie of wearable art Her 
inspiration came from a photo 
of a hot air balloon in flight. 
Renner's design includes 



' I 




Design by Maria Rennor. 

bright blue, purple, yellow, red 
and pink panels of nylon. 

The wearable art collection 
will be followed by sportswear 
and daywear. and will include 
children's clothing and elegant 
evening wear. 

"The sky is the limit on 
almost all sketches, but stu- 
dents must maintain the integ- 
rity of their drawings," said 
Razzino. 



A4 



DMign by Sunn Key Mayar. 



DMign by Biwarty Ann Razzino. 

ilona) fa^on shows, the gar 
ments will be presented after a 
luncheon 

Professional choreog 
raphers have been hired to 
airange the show around con 
temporary music 



The choreographers are also 
working with the models on the 
techniques of stage entrance, 
walking, pivoting, and turning, 
and wearing a garment to give 
the best possible presentation. 

The garments to be high- 
lighted in Glenview are the 
work of last year's freshman 
design students who took their 
inspirations from a variety of 
sources including past fashion 
trends, magazines, books and 
art. 




For travel information 
to this school call 

Rqianil tanpoftaliMi Auttofilv 
in the suburbs (toll free) 

1-800-972-7000 



@ 



Glittery eveiiiiigwear adds sparkle to holidays 



Bi K« tiruMi 
Staff Writer 

All that glitters is not gold 
and this year's holiday fash- 
ions reflect that saying It s 
rhinestnes. sequins, beading 
crystal or almost anything that 
glimmers and sparkles tu set 
the Christmas m(x)d 

Sexy and shapioly are the key 
wards in presenting a holiday 
image that is .sure to dazzle 

This season s fashions are 
resplendent m silk, angora 
lace Pane velvet and Charm 
euse. a soft, clingy silk or $atin 

Sequins are highly vi-sible m 
ever\1hing from accessories to 
solid' sheaths of glitzy. glitliT\ 
sparkle 

Beading and rhinestones. 
paired with luxuriously tex 



tured fabrics, create plenty of 
excitement 

There's also a little black 
magic in this years Christmas 
air Black lace is always a 






addition of a colorful accent, 
such as a bright purple or 
fuchsia sash teamed with basic 
black lace or velvet will add 
impact to this season's allure 
Variations of the new winter 
white are showing up in lacey. 
romantic drfsses. blouses, 
pleated skirt.s and slaik.s 



baHgMtfn by timimo Malaui. 



mnk and black laHn dnM urilh 
lace and beaded ihell by Sandy 
Dubinsliy 

grand entrance maker, but 
this year it's also cropping up 
in sweaters, plungint! V 
backed dre.sses. stockinKh 
gloves and shoes 

If all of this IS a little t(i«> dra 
matic for your ta-stes. there arc 
Jarauard prints in silk and 
silk like polyester for the shy 
and retiring 

Bright color* are as orna 
mental as glitter this holiday 
season This year s colors are 
bold, brilliant and designed to 
add to the drama of the 



Electric blue tslteta chemlae 
by Maria Renner. 



Photos by 
Randy Russo 




Hemlines can be worn either 
flapper-short or to mid-calf for 
an elongated look 

The Dolman, or bat-wing 
sleeve is also making quite a 
comeback in dresses and 
blouses 

A large selection of sepa- 
rates are available with 
unstructured jackets that can 
be worn over camisoles and 
slacks for a more covered look 

For a bareness effect, try 
pairing camisoles with rhine 
stone straps, or solidly 
sequined. with basic black 
slacks or skirts 

Pictured are the fashion 
departmenis interpretations 
of this year's glamorous holi 
day look. 



shapely, bare silhouettes 

Flame red. emerald green 
electric blue and brilliant 
yellow, either alone or com 
bined with black, are all ^trlk 
ing examples of what is show n 
this year 

t^aptivating combinations of 
strong colors anil lexuires 
such as heavily ti-xtiirt-d 
sweaters of angora or knits 
with beading, sequins or fringe 
highlight the fashion scene 
U aU of that ' s not enough , the 



Quilled satin hostess outfit by 
Beverly Razzino. 

Sweaters are a wonderfully 
versitile item that can be 
paired with either slacks or 
skirts 

Angora, angora blends, silk 
and Tambswool. decorated 
with rhinestones. beading or 
metallic embroidery add 
plenty of sparkle to any holi 
dav viardrube 

the dropped waist cocktail 
dress with an accenting hip 
sash is of special interest. This 
is a leading look for the season. 




Btack Jersey halter dress with 
metallic gold jacket by Debbie 



Th>HlitMtlKNaiNH'iUM''lik(*iSMBJMQlHI' ' «>t«1 



=Dpinioa 




Vegetables speak for animals^ 
rights: avoid that dinner table 



PRAYER? 



In 1963 the Supreme Court made the controversial 
ruling banning prayer in public schools. 

It seems strange that in a land where people so 
highly value freedom this very personal freedom 
should be denied to so many. 

It was the search for religious freedom that 
brought the colonistji to America in the first place. 

And what does it My on our money? In God we 
trust? 

Certainly stamping that logo on our coins does not 
mean everyone in America trusts in or even believes 
in God. but most of us believe in the unalienable 
rights. 

Most people support the bill of rights which 
explicitly prohibits Congress from passing any law 
that abfiages the freedom of worship, petition. 
assembly, speech or the press 

Why then has the Supreme Court outlawed prayer 
in public schools' On what grounds do Ihey base their 
judgement' It certainly doesn t have its roots in the 
soil of the US. Constitution 

In fact, we think the banning of prayer is not only 
unconstitutional, but it is also inconsistent with the 
Courts previous rulings 

The Supreme Courts rulings have ba.sicaliy fol 
lowed this line of thought In order to guarantee the 
greatest degree of freedom to the greatest number of 
people, a person retains his rights or freedoms under 
all circumstances except in those instances where 
' his or her individual freedoms infringe on other peo- 
ples corporate freedoms. 

But. in complete incongruity with this philosophy, 
the Court has sttx)d by its decision to ban prayer 
despite strong opposition from Southerners and 
conservatives. 

Some of the arguments that support the ruling are 
not without merit 

If a Jewish or an atheistic child is forced to mouth a 
Christian prayer it could very legitimatly be consid 
ered an infringement of that childs rights. 

But the Court has also resisted the propi>sal to set 
aside a time for silent prayer This type of prayer 
would not favor any specific Iwlief. yet would give the 
students a time during the day to give thanks to God 
and express them.selves in this respect. 

To completely outlaw prayer or even the setting 
aside of lime for prayer does not sw?m like a legiti- 
mate response It certainly is not a solution. 

As Justice RobtTt Jackson said, "we t the justices • 
are not final because we arc right; we arc right 
l)ecause we are final 

However, there are those w ho would even question 
whether the Supreme Court's ruling is final As one 
student puts it : "Who says that there is no prayer in 
schools, with finals coming I know a lot of students 
who are going to be prayuig." 



Last week I learned that 
strange, weird people are not 
only loose in the United States. 
tMit appear to also t>e rampant 
in Great Britain 

I heard at>out (his distress 
ing information on the news 
over the recent holiday 
Apparently, a group of fine 
upstanding British subjects 
became so incensed over the 
fact that small animals are 
used in medical and scientific 
research, that they felt obli- 
gated to adulterate Mars 
candy bars with rat poison. 

Their claim was that the 
Mars candy company, in some 
remote way, subsidizes 
research using animals 

It was a natural extension of 
their febrile minds that n.<>kmg 
tlw lives of children was a mar 
vdous way of dramatizing the 
plights of lalxiratory rats 

Aidmiratile as this cause may 
l>e. I fail to see any logic behind 
it. Neither would I doub» that 
these same imbeciles are con- 
nected with America s own 
strange but vocal anti-hunting 
lobby After all. the BambI 
complex knows no bounds. 

To illustrate. I have recently 
come into possession of a bro 
chure and letter from a group 
called "Friends of Francis" 
! Could this be a reference to 
the famous talking horse'* > 
who oak us to practice Arm 
diajr Activism ■ in promoting 
ttieir cause 

Their call to "activism" 
asks us to sit in front of the tele 
vision and send postcards to 

offenders" of animal rights 

Of course. I have never 
heard of any governments 
wtiich have written a Bill of 
Rights for Fido. but perhaps 
these folks are more knowl 
edgeable than I 

Perhaps I have been 
unaw are of all of these alleged 
rights of animals 

Here are some of the more 
harrowing actions which this 
group considers evil 

1 zoo cages lixi small 

2 straps on rodeo broncos 

i pony rides al street fairs 
< overcrowded cattle cars 
.'> dirty, o.ercrowded chicken 








Dan 
CoiT 



Let's examine these charges 
to see if we can expose the 
fiends who maliciously abuse 
our four footed friends 

Last summer. 1 had occasion 
to accompany my four year 
M niece to Chicago's famous 
Lincoln Park Zoo 

I don't know if you've ever 
been there, but it appeared to 
me that these animal cages 
were plenty large 

In fact, the animals have 
more space, based on their 
individual sizes, than most 
apartment dwelling people I 
have known Not only that, but 
the animals don't have to pay 
rent 

I'm not really sure about the 
rtxleo thing Not being a rodeo 
cowboy, I have never been 
atop a bucking bronco, but if I 
were, I would certainly want at 
least a strap to hang onto 

After all. that thousand 
pound horse has only one 
desire He wants to sitomp the 
rider to death If I were a cow- 
boy. I'd want a large-caliber 
pistol, too. 

I also take exception to their 
charge of cruelty to Shetland 
ponies I have had occasion 
several times to see small chil 
dren given pony ndes About 
the only emotion I could detect 
on the ponies 'and ride oper 
atorsi was that of intense 
boredom 

The last two excerpts bear a 
little more comment I dont 
want to alarm these folks too 
much but those chickens and 
cattle are destined to the fam 
ily dinner lable 

Not only that, but the farm- 
ers who ".sell those animals 
have every desire to see their 
livestock arrive at the slaugh 
ter houses m prime physical 




) RIGHTS 



-A. 




condition, so they will be even 
tastier. 

The enUre purpose of these 
animals' lives is to serve as 
food for people' 

1 can hear the outcry now. 
■Horrors! People EAT those 
poor little critters? " 

"You're lying to us. you cur 
mudgeon. meat comes from 
the supermarket in little plas 
Uc packages!" 

Sorry, Friends of Francis, 
not only does meat come from 
actual, onceliving animals, 
but they are not even allowed 
to die a natural death ' 

■Ugh! " I can hear them say- 
ing, "That's murder! " Well 
F.O.F. if you think that that's 
nasty, I'll let you in on another 
food industry secret Your 
finest restaurants actually boil 
lobsters alive! 

Not only that, but those fresh 
blue point oysters that you 
love to munch on are so tough 
to shuck because they are 
physically righting to keep 
their shells closed: 

Speaking of seafood, even 
our finny friends are not 
immune from such Inhumane 
cruelty. When fish are 
removed from water, they 
actually sufTocate to death. 
Imagine yourself In the place 
of the fish 

There you are. enjoying a 
hamburger i fried, chopped 
animal flesh > on the cafeteria 
patio when your lip becomes 
impaled on a barbed hook. 
.Screaming in pain, you find 
yourself dragged to the edge of 
Harper's famous lake 

.Your friends look on help- 
lessly as the last visage of your 
Nike sneakers slips below the 
cold, dark waters 

Ah, yes We should give 
rights to animals : the right to 
life, liberty and the pursuit of 
happiness Then the right to 
vote 

But let's stop there I don't 
think we really need to extend 
rights to vegetables 

After all. they already have 
the right to freedom of the 
press and I can prove it they 
sent me the brochure 



Harbinger 



William K.iin<-s Harix'r College 

..Vljiunquin & Koscllo Htuds 

Palatine. IL WIfiT 

lW7 Miio 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent , faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



EdUiit »Vmd 
Umm^ni^ Kitlttvr 
>i™« fedilor 
**.«tBtii(( l)imi« 
Mrruimncnt BMm 
SlMiK fUttm 
ftauiEitlw 

^dVIMN- 



BJIk.rh 

I)jin((>i; 

Qrun C«f liMin 

JraniJtv Murtnan 

Andy T«n|; 

EjJ k«i%ik 

Eiu* Hall 

.l.in (Ixnijin 



The H.\RBI.M;ER i.s the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during hollday^ and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
islration. faculty or .student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters I o-lhe- Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
reque.st For further informa- 
tion call ;itf7-300« ext 460 or 
461. 



2t.lW« 



=Not JusLComics 




NANK JOHNSON DOING THE JOB COPS CANT HANDLE By Gragory Qoodvwn Newson 



The RTA Monthly 
Get Around Ticket 

lUsiaiMl 'Hraponalion AuHiaritv 

For more information 
and the nearest sales 
location, call toll-free 

1800972 7000 




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3V Htmlu cyrNMiUi 
.30 Pwrnaitt wtmimii:' 



Swami Says 



SiigiltariUN iNin 2:1 - llw .III 
Vour [Kttt'nlujl for growth is 

at Its Kreatest. unfortunaliK 

It's all cancerous 
CsprK-nrn i Itrc 11 Jan I'ti 
U)ve IS 111 the air hut yuu w 

been grminded 

\quariUft l.l>n W - Fih Iti i 
Here s til MHir lu'.ilth' S\ pli 

lll>.lll(i L 'srMl.llly 



1 "^""e"' 



;hiiii-\ mil 
! h a n V 11 u 



Arifs I Mar 21 - Apr 191 
lAive is blind but if you intend 
to score you should restrict 
your visiis to |iourl> lii;htt(l 
bars tit tx' ^.it.^ 

liiiiruv I \\n 31 \la\ -'111 

Sei'k iiirnlnrt in the words ul 
M.in rl M.iii cm 

(■eiiuni I Min .'I Jun .'III 

\our Icrhi'ioiis hn'.s «ill 
aivc >mi till' .iilvanre you vc 
iiiTii liHikini; (or 
< am ei i Jun 1\ Jul --» 
Ills! .1 n-iiiiiidi-r to !in|irovf 
your lim- lilr .in afihrodisiiif 
is not sometlung lil,Kks put in 
their hair 



1^0 I inl 33 -Aug 22 1 

Never judge a book liy its 
cover, e.sfK'cially if it comes in 
a iilain lirown wrap|X'r 
\ irKO I Aus Ti ■ Sep Tl\ 
A bird m the hand can Ih- an 
i-\f remelv dangerous thing 
IJbra i'Sepri Ocl^ai 
It IS easier for a i aniel to 
walk though thi- eve of a neiHlle 
than It IS for you to walk 
Scnrpiv lOia 2:i - Nm 21) 
I sec a handsome young man 
and a fieautiful woman. He's 
KivuiK her a fur coal She's 
smiling as Ihej drive a« ay in a 
l,mcoln Too bad it s your wile 
and vour car. 



=DffBeat 



T»a HatingK NoiMmbw 29. 1$e4. Pag* 7 



\A/\'^C/\A '^^g Country releases their second LP 



WHCM Five Most Requested 

Songs 

For the Week of U IB 

1 Ufce A Virgin Maddona 

2 I Can t Hold Back Survivor 

3 Born To Run Bruce 
Springsteen 

4 Pride In The Name Of Love 

5 Hungry Heart Bruce 
Springsteen 

Top Twenty 
Current Songs 

1 Wake Me t-p Before You Go 
Go Wham 

2 Purple Rain-Prince 

3 Carribean Queen-Billy 
Ocean 

4 I Feel For You-Chaka Khan 

5 I Just Called To Say-Stevie 
Wonder 

« Out Of Touch Hall and OaU 

7 Better Be Good To Me Tina 
Turner 

8 Strut Sheena Easton 

» All Through The Night 
Cyndi Lauper 

10 Penny Lover-Lionet Richie 
U Blue jeans-David Bowie 

12 Desert Moon-Dennis 
DeYoung 

13 Bard Habit To Break 
Chicago 

J4 No More Lonely Nights 

PauJ McCartne> 

15 What About Me Kenny 

Rogers Kim Carnes James 

Ingram 

IS the War Songs Culture Club 

17 Sea Of l^ve Honevdrippers 

18 The Wild Bovs 

19 I Can t Hold Back 
Survivors 

20 On The Dark Sie^John Caf 
ferty and the Beaver Brown 
Band 

Compiled By Kim Payne 
Music Director for WHCM 




By .*«*)' ?*•« 
EMcrUinment Editor 

There seem to be a trend in 
the music world now. Many 
iMuads are moving toward a 
more refined style "Steel 
town." is the second album 
released by the Scottish band. 
"BiaOMiiitTy." and it is appar 
ent by (he ctmtents of the LP 
that the group is also shifting 
toward that curection 

"Tl»e Crossing", the first LP 
(dcaaed by Big Country, is an 
exceptional disc in the sense 
that It sets several precedents 
in music Several facets of this 
album help the band to dis- 
tinguish themselves from the 
otiwr bands in this era. 

When "The Crossing" was 
released, it brought a new 
sound onto the market With its 
hard, yet defined, drum tieats 
and wooinK ituitar sound. Big 
Country is able to create a 
symphonic rock sound iThc 
music IS assisted by a unique 
mstrument called the E-tHiw 
guitar II allows the player to 
simulate the sound of baRpipes 
through the use of a guitar < 

"The Crossing was also 
able to expose 'alternative 
music to the American 
audience with hits such as "In 
a Big Country" and "Fields of 



Halvorsen &. Uindeen 

Altomtya At L^w 
A Full Service Low Firm 
"CONCENTRATED IN" 

• REAt ESTATE CLOSINGS • LANOlOflD- TENANT 

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• DEBT COtlECTION 

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THE HARBINGER 
NEEDS 

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Position Available: Advertising Sales 

'Yoii must, bf a Harptr xtuiUnt) 

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— setting your own hours? 

— earning good money'" 

If you do. then apply in 
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Fire." Unlike rock music from 
veteran artists, the sound of 
the band was a change from 
the usual heavy and repetitive 
sounds of American acts 

Lastly, this was the begin 
ning of Big Country's marih 
toward success. The album 
placed the band in a position of 
recognition and freedom The 
band was free to produce 
material in the fashion that the 
band wanted, instead of having 
to worry about commer 
cialism to survive 

This may explain the differ 
ent approach that Big Country 
took in producing 
"Steeltown. " 

The sound is basically struc 
tured in the same frame as 
■The Crossing." but varies in 
some very obvious ways 

With The Crossing." the 
sound was sharp and dynamic 
In "Steeltown." the band 
refined the sound more Better 
harmonized and arranged, this 
second LP displays the 
qualities of a great album It 
has a good balance of soft 
strings and percussion Lead 
singer Stuart Adamson does 
some fancy vocal work to rec- 
reate ancient, majestic battle 
cries 

The guitar work of the band 
has improved also The strings 
are smoother and interact bet 
ter together The guitar solo^ 
flow gently through the basi 
All instruments are dis- 
tinguishable from the others 
The only problem with the 
album is the pace at which the 
music move.s. It lacks the 



spunk that "The Crossing" 
contained. This LP is more 
folk-tale like in both lyrics and 
music Unlike the first LP. 
which is dancy and energetic, 
this disc IS low-key and .subtle 



In general, this record is a 
plus for Big Country It is 
somewhat anti<-limactic com- 
pared with the first LP. but 
nevertheless is a merit for the 
band. 



Ihi»-'^IS1^! 



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• REDUCES ^"^^^^^ HEATING 






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(^las!»ififcl 



Classified 



(llassiHed 



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MiH<-fllanc<Hi!> 



UXKiNi; KOR a Job • The lllinoB J.:* 
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PARI TIME HELI' l'..iili„iw mm 
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JOB PART TIME. Ill Nat HisI Sur 
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cntTRrtir & precise, a*nd letter of 
application t reMime ASAP to Dr Jim 
Wilham l.VKS Rl n Ba> 171. Elgin. 

IL miiB. im ima 



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PALATINE TYPISTS Reasonable 

rates for typing in our homef. fieaumes>. 
Ttietsi, Ijetters Pasl Service Call Judv 
914 4277 or Pat XI4 .i:i«4 



TYPING IN ray home Term paficrs. 
reports, resume.^, etc , call Barb at 
4.ia3«7l 



STUDENT «|)riisti brrall r«n lor colle mm- n 

•tut lour and travel Earn ramo trim miM-fllaiM-OHs 



■tut lour and travel Earn camp tripn 
and S Call rigM now for more infonna 
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RESKAKCH CataluK of 16. (lU) topics 
Sendtl Research. 41j7 A Dearborn (,"hi 

rt«siL«iK» <mi mom 



US FOR Viil K m.l) Lionel or Amen- 
can Fiver Trai ii.*. I>a> s ,!158 1.194 or eve 
mnits 870 7(«7 

Kiii|>. Ser*ir<> 

NEED SHORT or Look Term Hoipi 
talization** Are you paying tno much for 
your hospitaiiialion insurance ^ Call 
Mr James of State Farm Insurance 
]Sai:i>H 

IVr-.onaU 

TO THE SMII.lNl. Italian Yiw have 
until Clec«mber lO to change your mind 
I can wail that long but no longer Je 
t'adore and let's keep signing Signed. 
TIae mad IrialuiMui. 

tWATCH OUT JEL llie mal IS earning 
back 

MARSHA MARKETED magnets ill 
Mala Mala moreoer making Mark 
money m Malta 




Lady Cagers yell alert 



Sf>ort> iMlitor 
Watch <>ul' Thiits Ibe war 
cry <>( the M «5 Harper Uwly 
HawkA baskrttxill teum 

The L«dy Hawks had a bck 
lusl»T 83^ season wilh u II H 
uverjil ret-ord and a ft H t"" 
(erenie record a(UT comitiK 
oil a 11 !•> season in C 83 

AUhouKh four slarler* 
returned last seawm. the All 
N4r 1 North ("entral lomniu 
nitv rolleue Tonferenre' 
guard Murv MK'anli Ihh ame 
academuallv ineliKible. and 
forward Ann Shult was Iwt (or 
the season with a leK injury 

The 'M 85 Neason sliotrtd lie 
much better then laal vcar and 
even belter then In* «*«-■» 
campaign 

Returnins this ieason is 5 9 
forward Theresa MoTfelt who 
was the CO leader on the team 



The (ilher co le.iitrr .il> 
retuminn f rom last vi-ar i~ >n 
foot center Jeanelle Kowalik 
who also led the team in 
retHiumfe with :»« in sbootintJ 
percentage at « percent and in 
steals with !» 

Onler forward Lon Hichic 
iSS. « » points per gamei 
returns anil shtmld be the key 
(or the success of the team this 
season. 

■The key is l-ori Hichie 1( 
she comes IhrouRh with the 
additional rebounding inside 
then we II have a good year, 
said seven year head coach 
Tom Teschner 

Also returninK is guard 
Diana Wegner li'j. 2% points 
per ijame' and forward Kim 
Kolar ir>s ISppgi 

The newcomers this seaaon 
inc liKle a pai r of • 7 guards and 
forwards Amy Spieth from 
Conanl and Angela Keinhufer 



fri.iM Krcnid arc the guards. 
uml I'am ( arpcntcr from 
Fremd and Melissa Schilling 
from Stevenson arc the 
forwards 

■We should \n- strcngThend 
at guard with the additmi "1 
Amy Spiethe said Tesi hner 
We were hurt at that jxisilion 
last year with the loss of Mary 
McCants ' 

The Ladv Hawks should 
compete for the N4C crown 
with Moraine Valley and Tri 
ton Harper faces Moraine in 
f'alos Heights on Jan 23 and at 
Harper Feb :!1 the next to the 
last regular season game 

l.ady lla«ks notes The 
Ijdy Hawks in their first game 
of the season lost to the Kish 
waukee Ladv Kougars Tfi j!) in 
Malta last Tuesday night 
Freshman guard Spieth led the 
Lady Hawks with 2U points and 
Kowalik had H rebounds As a 
team the Lady Hawks made 2* 
out ol the 71 shots attempted 
for .13 percent 




Lady Hawks Therwa Moftett co-i«kJ« in avaragc points pw game 



Sirinuners cruise p€MSt rivaU 




■ HMto »iii i 1ianJwwii«n'ilaawma<*a>»dLlncol 



>i i ii rt» 11l»a ll i» fca »iiaiiliinilwntB«n'ila a Bida( ^l adt 

Mfevby nich I 



Friendly £rf!s 
Pro Picks 



The man who wants to be a 
body guard for Mr T. but 
instead n a sports writer 
returns after clucking his way 
to a 13-1 record over the Turkey 
weekend For the week of 
Nov 17, I was 7 7 and for the 
season I m 90-49 

TkarMlav WASHINtiTON 
IS-SI si Minaeiola |3 l«). 
Washington s spot m the plav 
offs is still in doubt Wash 
inaton by seven 
Imdav tINCINNATIIS-Si 
al Cleveland |4 fi: The 
Bengals are still in the race for 
the central divisional playoffs 
Cincinnati to win by three 
points 

la«aiuiH>o i^-** ■' "^ ''' 
FA1.0 (1-121: Buffalo with the 
home field advantage by four 
points 

DaUa* tSSI al PHILA- 
DELPHIA tS-7-llt Philly only 
lout by six points to the Cow 
boys last time in Dallas Take 
the Eagles by two points 

Denver (11-21 »l KANSAS 
riTY (i-»i; Broncos luck is 
about to turn had Take Kansas 
("itv by three points 

New Vork t.iants iNii al 
NKW VORK JF.TS (« 71: 
Giants have had a tendency to 
lose to easier teams Jela by 
seven. 

PITTSBl'ROH (7-«» St 
HoasloB (Ml). Pittsburgh 
should move one step closer to 
the AFC c-entral title with a 14 
point wui 

St.Lo«i* n** al NKW ENG- 




il« Kd KMi»ili 
Sports editor 
If the Harper Hawks swim 
team had a rival it has to be 
Lincoln College 

Lincoln lieat Harper twice m 
meets last year In the Region 
IV meet Lincoln won 148 144 
and M 51 in a dual meet 

The Aqua Hawks faced their 
rivals again. Tuesday Nov 20. 
at Harper » pool and this time 
with different results 

The Hawks had a surprise 
for the Lincolnites as the 
Hawks men s team won 63 41 
and the women's team won by 
an even bigger margin 574 

■We had a lot of spirit 
against Lincoln This wm 
opens up the door for a good 
chance to win the Region (Feb 
15 and 16 1 at Lincoln . said sec 
ond year head coach John 
Schauble 



The women's team was 
almost non existent last year, 
but with a strong recruiting 
class by Schauble. Harper has 
a strong contingent which did 
not lose a race against Lincoln 

Leading the women's team 
in the meet was Dawn 
Robertson of Conant who won 
four events The 1«)0 freestyle 
in a time of 13 08 39. 400 Indi 
vidual Medley in 2 45 42, 500 
freestyle m 6 20 15 

Robertson though wasn't the 
only women s multiple winner 
as freshman Becky Zukowski 
won the UK) butterfly wilh a 
time of 1 U 20 and the 50 free 
style 128 521 Also winning 
more then once was Susan 
McCauley from Sacred Heart 
of Mary in the 200 free 1 2 49 36 1 
and 100 breaststroke n 42 30i 

Karen Eckel (Rolling Mead 
owsi won the 100 free m a time 



irf 1:14 50 and Cathy Rovetto 
won the Uiu backstroke^ 
(1:42,111. 

On the men s side. Brad Von 
Readcn picked up two first 
place finishes with a win in the 
1000 meter (11 (17 45 1 and the 
500 free i5 (W55i Freshmen 
Todd Horndasch. Bob Ford 
and Don Frecis won the 100 
breastd 03.54t,50free<23:57) 
and the 100 free (50:91) 
respectively 

Harper also grabbed all the 
gold in the diving competition 

Freshman Dave Wermes 
won both the one (123 points) 
and the three ( 126 pts ) meter 
boards In womens diving 
competition Betty Zukowski 
who already won two swim- 
ming events" captured the one- 
meter (165 pts.i boards and 
Alicia Slawin won the three 
meter 1 136 pts ) 



Hawks win turkey tourney again 



LAND (»-Sl: Cards Umax vs 
Patroils Eason Look for a lot 
oi balls in the air New Eng 
land by six 

SAN FHANCIStO 112-1 1 at 
Atlanla (3-ISl: Atlanta can 
only pray San Francisco by 16 
points 

Tampa Bay (4-»> al (iREEN 
BAV (S-*»: Last tune Packers 
lost to the Bucs in overtime 
Green Bav by seven points 

Urirnil i4 H-li al SEATTLE 
111-21: The Seahawks should 
wm easih 

Lo» Angeles Raiders (»-4» al 
MIAMI (12 li: Best game of 
the week, as two dynasties 
meet. Miami is on the upsw ing 
and will win by eight 

New Orleans ((! 7) al LOS 
ANGELES RAMS ( H .i ( : 
Dickerstin gives Rams IW point 
win 

Moadav Nigbl Eoolball - 
CHICAGii (9-41 al San Diego 
(8.7>: Bears want to have at 
least one plavoff game at 
home So take the Bears by 
three points tendency to lose to 
easier teams 



B« Owes Jirka 
Sports editor 

The 84 Harper Hawks mens 
basketball team has been busy 
over the past two weeks 

The team is already five 
games into the .season and 
their record is 3-2 

For the seond straight year 
the Hawks won their own 
Thanksgiving tourney in the 
championship game over the 
Kennedy King Statesman 

Freshman guard Scott 
Muffle ( Prospect i sank two 



free-throws with ten seconds 
left in the game to defeat Ken 
nedy King 5856 in last week 
end's contest 

The Hawks also won by two 
points in last years champion- 
ship game over the Statesman. 

The Hawks defeated the 
Lake County Lancers 100^7 in 
the opening round of the tour- 
ney as Muff ie led the team with 
21 points Guard Rich Elkins 
was next with 20 points 

In the Hawks first game of 
the season on Nov 1.1 thev 



crushed the Morton Panthers 
111-56 in Cicero Muffie and 
sophomore John Mosack won 
high honors with 14 points 
apeiee 

But the Hawks luck changed 
in the Hardee s Classic Nov 
16-17 with losses to Kankakee 
71 .57 and to Lincoln 90 74 Steve 
Tomlinson was the high scorer 
for the Hawks with 16 points 
against Kankakee Muffie was 
top man for Harper against 
Lincoln with 23 points. 



m-esthrs open regular setmyn 

. »i I !.,„„ i,„ i-ii<.cirv frnm Cnnant whi 



The Harper wrestling team 
started the season over the 
Thanksgiving weekend at the 
Northern Open at the I'niver 
sity of Wisconsin Madison 

Almost 60 percent of the piir 
ticipants at Madison were 
from major four year colleges 
including some Olympic 
qualifiers 

This match would be the 
toughest Harper would see all 

'^'^All the Harper wrestlers 
fared well, and below is a pre- 
view of the team 

This years team will be 
minus Craig Hankin. Gary 
Waiters and Joe Pelleten who 
made it to the nationals So 



head coach Norm Lovelace 

will have to start from scratch 

this season 
The top wrestler on the team 

might be in the l2fr pound cate 

goi-y. sophomore Chris 

Callahan. 
At the 134 pound category is 

sophomore Dan Dekaster and 
also Harlan Donald 

At 142 pounds is co-captain 
Dan Loprieno who was 
impressive in the exhibition 
tournev Loprieno sat out last 
season because of an injury 
Also m the class is Dave Ryan 
of Rolling Meadows and also 
looked impressive in the 
Madison exhibition. 
In the 158-pound category is 



Joe Oleskv from Conant who I 
lost both of his Madison| 
exhibitions 

There are two wrestlers in 
the 167 pound class Jerry Kea- 
rns from Elk Grove and Mark 
Novak from Wheeling Both 
won one match apiece at | 
Madison 

At the 177 pound class is the I 
elder Brian Ratje He made a I 
good show at the exhibition. [ 
losing to a strong lowaj 
wrestler 

A wrestler who has a good J 
chance to qualify for thej 
nationals is Ken Arend froni 
Hersey. who is in the 190-pound [ 
class. 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Pag0 2: 
More sculpture 
!♦ for Harper? 

Page 5: 
Coit rips 
modern clothes 



VM. 18 No. 15 



December 6, 1964 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 



lux Kt>rereiicliiiii 



P&ge 7: 

Christmas 
gift ideas 

Page 10: 
"Into the trap' 
top album of 

Page 12: 
Bball win 
five in a row 



Harper begins campaign 



84 



■/■■"Kwl 
Edilur m cttwf 

HarptT Dfricials Tuesday 
kicltiri off a referemJum driv'e 
in an effort \u educate Cotnmu 
nity Coik?ge District 512 resi 
d«*nt.s of the necessity of a tax 
rate increase 

Harper trustees agreed in 
• Jctobcr to place a lax referen 
dum on the February 26, li«i 
ballot requesting a ten cent 
increase m the c^rating fund. 

Pwtattly. the t*x rate is IS 
c«nls per SlOO equalized 



assessed valuation, the sec- 
ondest lowest m the stale 

The equalized assessed eval- 
uation fur an >H5,(MII) home 
would be $22.5<l<». which would 
mean the owner would pay 
$33 75 to Community College 
District 512 

Tuition is $27 per credit hour 
which is close to the $3(1 legal 
limit allowed by law Tuition at 
community colleges cant 
exceed one-third of the per 
capita cost. 

the college annually sends a 



Harper helps liver piitient 



By On cm 

MaiuKing editor 

Many institutions seem cold 
. and unfeeling about the per 
sonal lives of Iheir petipU-. ()ut 
Jill Terreberry will tell you 
ihal Harper Coilegr is a com 
munity that cares 

The vivacious. .lO-vear old 
daughter of Harper mainte 
nance worker Bob Terrebe 
rry. is next in line (or a liver 
transplant as soon as a suitable 
donor is found, but in the mean 
lime the bills have kepi piling 
up 

"It costs more 'han 
nse.OOO, Jill said Theinsur 
ance company hasn t sitld 
they II pay IflO percent tmt I in 
sure they'll pay a major 
portion 

■ The money will come trom 
somewhere I know the good 
Lord will say yes .ind if \ml! 
come ■ 

To help offset ' 
dous costs. Bob > .^u|>. < . i.>..i 
Larry Olson, presented Jill 
with a check last Thursday tor 
JI.9IKI collected Iroin more 
than l»i memtjers of the school 
staff, employees ,ind student.s 

Barely holding tiaok tears. 

JUI acknowledged the supwirt 

J and encouragement she had 

receive i . jm members of the 

college 

Without Harper, t don't 
think I'd still be here." she 
said 

Jill has suffered from liver 

Eroblems for most of her adult 
fe "I first came down with 
hepatitis at age 18. but it s 



m 



tmnmplam patient Jlll TerrMia- 
rry hoMla back tears when she 
ncalwM Hw news of th« ttSOO 
donalkm. (Photo by Hick Hail) 

always been tn a state of rrmis 
»ion until recent Iv she 
explained 

•The liver can iisuallv heal 
but mine can I rf[ijir itscK 
anymore 

Because of the .seventv r»f 
her disease, the i»nl\ way In 
save her life is to perform the 
transplant operation tmt find 
ing a suitable donor has been it 
(»roblem 

Even though a donor has 
designated his organs for 
donation, the hospital won! 
take them until thev get per 
mission from the nek of kin. 
Bile said. 

Once a suitable donor is 
found and permission is 
granted bv the donor s familv. 
Jill is ready for her traasplant 

•The next one that comes in 
that matches my blood type. 

Heart attack victim 

informed him after bis (hint 
attack in two months that his 
heart had been operating for :.7 
years on only two arteries 
with three healthy arteries 
intact . he said he functions at a 
WO peri-ent level instead of a « 
percent level as he had in the 
past. 

"My diietor said I can do just 
about anything, he said 1 
hope to get back to work s»ime 
lime in January 

He said he regularly takes 
his blood pressure and intlse to 
monitor his health 

I'm walking and resting.' 
he said Id like to thank 
everyone for their cards and 
well wishes I m feeling well. 
and everything is doias Jnit 
tkm' 



By Kill Knell 
Edilor in chief 
A Palatine man who suffered 
a heart attack at Harper Col- 
lege last month received a cor 
onary bypass ojjeration at St 
Francis hospital in Ml 
Prospect 

Michael tirisiiis 41. of 1756 
Algonqum Kd in Palatine, was 
taken to Northwest Commu- 
nity Hospital in Arlington 
Heights after complaining of 
chest pains 

Grisius. a Harper food scr 

vice employee was release<1 

I last week m sdii>(iiitory ctindi 

tion after an intricate opera 

tion involving the removal of a 
vein from his leg which was 
transplanted into his heart 
Crisius said doctors 



my tissue and my size, that one 
is promised to me. " she said 

When that matching liver is 
found. Jill will have only three 
hours to travel from Chicago to 
the I'niversity of Pittsburgh 
where her medical team, led 
by Dr Thomas St;>rzel, is 
standing by 

•A conipany in Rolling 
Meadows has offered use of 
tJieir corporate jet. • Jill sanl 
Because .she will need immedi 
ate transportation. Jill ha.s 
arranged several alternatives 

"We have a back up upon a 
back up There's also a com 
pany m Springfield called Life 
line Emergency Air. but the 
pilots are all volunteers 

"We really can t rely on 
commercial flights.' she said 
In the meantime Jill can 
only wait 'We ve been told so 
many stories and given so 
many promises. ' she said 

Despite the serious prob 
lenis she has. Jill hasn't given 
up hope and draws upon her 
faith in Crod for strength 

You really get close to 
Him." she said, "just asking 
Htm to listen. 

"He s not going to take me 
before Im ready to go 

The spunky' young lady 
draws further courage and 
inspiration from a friend in 
Ski>kie who has also had a liver 
transplant 

"1 m going to fight. I'm 
going to beat her recovery 
record of 26 hours. ' she said 
If anyone wants to help Jill 
and her family, contributions 
may be sent to 

The JUI Terreberrv Fund 
Harper College 

College Relations (imre 



computer generated list of a 
summary of the credit hours 
enrolled at Harper to the state 
•We feel the students have 
carried more than their fair 
share." said David L 
Williams, vice president of 
academic affairs 

Illinois provides 25 percent, 
down from a high of 3« percent 
in 1981, of the bill The other 
third comes from tuition and 
the remaining comes from 
local taxes 

Harper officials say the col 
lege is presentiv at a financial 
•'crossroads " if more funding 
isn't received 

'We're down to gut level.' 
said Donn B Stansbury. vice 
president of student affairs 

"The problem is getting a 
bolancea budget, a simple pro- 
cedure of balancing the expen 
ditures and the revenues," 
said Williams. 
Harper has experienced def 



icits for the last four years 

In 1981 the deficit was 
$393,452 In 1S62 the deficit was 
$1,300,056 The deficit dropped 
to $830,107 in 1983 The pro- 
jected deficit for the 1984-85 
school year is $2,263,956. 

Deficits are funded out of the 
special revenue fund. In 1981 
$4,473,154 was in the special 
revenue fund. This vear a pro- 
jected $178,000 remains. 

•The college will still exist 
but It will have changed " if the 
referendum is voted down in 
February, said Elaine 
Stoermer. director of college 
relations. 

"For us to maintain our 
fixed cost at the present level 
the college needs $15 million 
extra per year," said 
Stansbury. 

"Various campus projects 
have been delayed. " said 
Williams "We feel like we 
have a very convincing case." 



The Doctors land 
Tardis in Chicago 



By Kd Krnsili 

ami Mark 8u>iko 

He's followed by 9 5 million 

American viewers and a 

worldwide audience of 100 mil 

lion m 54 countries 

The television program pro- 
duced by the BBC i British 
Broadcasting Companyi, 
named after the leading char- 
acter, IS the longest running 
science fiction program in the 
world 

Doctor Who, a time lord 
from the planet Galifrev. can 
regenerate 12 times, so far 
there have been six Doctors 
I five regenerations ) 

The Doctor jumps from gal 
axy to galaxy in his Tardis. a 
timespace vehicle named for 
the acronym 'Time And Rela- 
tive Dimensions In Space" 
which is locked into the shape 
of a British police phone box 
His mission, to control evil. 

During his 21 years of pro 
duction. the Doctor has faced 
evil creatures including 
Cyberman. decaying men in 
Sliver suits, to Daleks. spin 
ning robots who yell "Ex-ter- 
min ate " 
During the Nov 22nd week 



end. "Who" fans gathered at 
the DHare Hyatt Regency for 
the Tardis 21 i^xposition. 

Seventeen Doctor Who cast 
members from past and pre- 
sent episodes attended the con- 
vention, including four of the 






Pvlar Davison 
six Doctor Who actors 

Patrick Troughton (second 
Doctor!, Jon Pertwee (third). 
Colin Baker i sixth i and Peter 
Davison (the fifth doctor) were 
there to the delight of the 
crowd 

Davison, dressed in his 
cricket outfit, is the Doctor 
currently starring on the local 
Who outlet. WTTW Channel ll. 

Becoming the Doctor in 1981 
Davison had to take the kevs to 
the Tardis from Tom Baker 

"In the United States Im 
('(MilintH^ un paiie Z 



Tr€i veling health aid rolls up 



By eilmi Hunt 
Staff wnUT 

Many of you are probably 
faced with some sort of ail" 
ment but find you are mrt able 
to afford the doctor bills for 
just a check-up 

Well, has Harper s health 
services got something for 
you' 

Starting in the middle of Jan 
uary. the Cook County Depart 
ment of Public Health 
iCCDPH Mobile Adult Health 
Clinic will be making monthly 
visits to Harper College. 

The servic-es offer«^ by the 



CCDPH include TB tests, uri 
nalysis. physical exams, tel 
anus boo.sters. dental screen 
ing. health counseling, pap 
smear and breast exams. 
vision and hearing screening 
and testing for anemia and 
diabetes 

The Mobile Health Center 
started last year at Triton Col 
lege and has proved to be quite 
a success 

"A lot of people turned out 
and it went really well. " said 
Rosemary Murray of Harper s 
Health Services 

To takie advantage of the free 



medical help, you must be over 
18, live in suburban Cook 
County and have not had a 
physical exam in the last year 

Since only 16 people can be 
scheduled each month, 
appointments must be made 
by caling Harper Health Ser- 
vices at extension 340 

Murray indicated that the 
service can benefit the entire 
Harper community. ""It's 
really a good service and Ij 
hope a lot of people take advan- 
tage of it, " she said. 



>«g*2.n»Hif«ingwO*eaR«Mr6. tM4 

Doc Who's Davison talks about role 



resOy only the second Doctor 
It was seven years iTom 
Baker 1974-(n > before they saw 
another Doctor It was more 
difficult to be accepted here 
then m Britain where the show 
has been shown since the 
bMinning, ' said Davison 

Tom Baker, with his curly 
hair and his long scarf. cau|;hl 
the fancy of the science fiction 
(•M acrws the VS This com 
Uned with his uniaue sense of 
humor brought the show to 
prominence in this country 



during his term. 

Davison never thought of 
portraying the Doctor like 
Tom Baker, but instead was 
concerned with being accepted 
as the Doctor 

"Notwdy ever thought 1 was 
ever going to do anything other 
than my version of the Doctor 
No way was I cast to be like 
Tom I thought it a was a defi^ 
nite change of direction for 
Nathan i producer of the Who 
series. .John Nathan-Turner) 

■ It always at first concerned 



me that I would be acceptable 
as the Doctor to the fans, but 
the problems following Tom 
didn't seem to concern me " 

Before being chosen as the 
fifth Doctor, he had been m 
another successful BBC series 
■All Creatures Great and 
Small" in which he played Tri- 
stan, a veterinary surgeon. 

Tristan is the character 
which I think will never escape 
from the British public To 
them I'm Tristan playing 
Dr.Who " 



When faced with the part of 
the Doctor. Davison faced it 
like this. "I did not want to 
remove the humor from it 
(which had been placed into 
the character by Baker ) But I 
did think there was a time and 
place for it It doesn't work 
unless the moments of crisis 
are the moments of crisis and 
the moments of lightness are 
the moments of lightness. " 

During Tom Baker's reign 
many die-hard fans had criti 
died Baker for invoking too 



much humor into the role. 

After three years as the Doc- 
tor. Davison decided to go on to 
other things. 

"I enjoyed it immensely, but 
I thought that three years was 
fairly a long time to' do some- 
thing. " he said. 

In the United States, the 
shows are one year b^ind the 
programs in Britain Colin 
Baker is the Doctor Who at the 
present time in Britain and his 
episodes should be shown in 
the US sometime in liWS. 



I^/U^^^^ More sculpture: 

WW Br ■ ■ ^^^^^r W ■ ■* Brlu c«rls«i gone. Who ever heard « 



Send your Special Message Through 

The Harbinger Personals! 

4 lines for $1.00 

Call 397-3000. ext. 461 





(»>- -^ 







r-ii "~TrTr? 



'd 'I'll 



ROOS 



By Brian Carlsaa 

News editor 

In a guest to obtain more art 
work for Harper's campus, 
two Harper representatives 
flew to New York to interview 
Manhattan artists who had 
expressed an interest in loan- 
ing art to Harper 

New "York is oneof the gre.at 
art centes of the world, but 
Martin Ryan, dean of lit)eral 
arts, said he and art professor 
Ben Dalla.% would not have had 
a profitable trip without help. 
The expert assistance in New 
York came from a gallery 
which had prearranged meet 
ings with a number of artists 
on Harper's t>ehalf. 

"If we hadn't had contacts." 
Ryan said, "we wouldn't have 





Superior teaching makes the difference. 

Outside the ivory towers of academia. a tough world 
awaits aspiring business leaders. Roosevelt University's 
business protessors help prepare students for that chal- 
lenge by combining theory with practical experience 
Paul Wellen is a good example. He's an associate profes- 
sor of marketing and a consultant to midwest corporations 
His first-hand knowledge of marketing concepts and 
consumer behavior adds an important element to his 
classroom instruction 

Our Walter E Heller College of Business Administration 
has both undergraduate and graduate business programs 
No matter which maior you select, you'll find practicing 
professionals like Paul Wellen who are committed to 
excellence in teaching. 

Paul WellM 

There's still time to enroll at Roosevelt for the Spring Term which begins 
January 14 Registration is January 8-12. Call 341-2000 for a free class schedule. 

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(>iMM Mnd m» tynnet mtooiialion Iw 
Mudyonnw 

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iislsinwi 
• UuMmiv jdmM liudwMt .on ■■'&■■■• of mkviouai' iwii 



JkjHIUHllitfUaiK' 

(WKFIWRbi ~ 



Off. 



_Zie.- 



gone. Who ever heard of 
Harper? We are not a famous 
college." 

For four days, Ryan and 
Dallas visited artists' studios, 
viewing their artwork and dis- 
cussing all the aspects 
involved in loaning the art- 
work to Harper. 

Ryan said that the trip was 
faM for with travel fuiKIs that 
he already had at his disposal. 

"Instead of attending an 
administrative convention, I 
chose to investigate the art- 
work in New York. 

"It would be really nice for 
Harper to have the loan of 
work by respected New York 
artists," Ryan said 

The sculptures that Harper 
now has are either from Santa 
Fe. New Mexico or Chicago. 

Ryan said that the addition 
o( sculpture from New York 
would help to round out the col- 
lection at Harper. 

• We were impressed by the 
caliber of the work that we 
saw." he said, "both paintings 
and sculpture. 

"Some of the artists, it 
appears, are willing to loan 
Harper some work. 

"The hard part now is to see 
if we can work out arrange- 
ments that are satisfactory to 
the artists and to the college, 
as well as to see if the Harper 
College Educational Founda 
tion is willinj! to underwrite the 
expenses of shipping the work 
here." 

The Foundation pays for 
whatever expenses are 
incurred in acquiring the 
works of art framing, siting, 
repair and maintenance. 

"l think were very lucky," 
Ryan said. "We have a lot of 
aft that has cost practically 
nothing." 

Most of the sculpture at 
Harper is either donated or on 
loan. 

"There is one piece on cam 
pus that was a purchase, " 
Ryan said, "but the cost of that 
sculpture was minimal in any 
case, hardly more then the 
materials; so it was a gift pur 
chase." 

Why all this emphasis on 
art' 

"Harper is following the tra 
dition of all colleges and uni- 
versities in having art right on 
campus, " Ryan said 

"Colleges and universities 
are seen as cultural centers 
and art is considered an impor- 
tant part of culture. 

'Every major institution 
has a collection," he said. 

"To present the students 
with some work by young con- 
temporaries is also to help edu- 
cate students to where art is 
going and to expose them to the 
newer things which may be 
more difficult and more 
uncomfortable then ihore Ira 
ditional art 



The Voice — ^3 months' work 



Heralded by some as the 
nation's best overall news- 
paper produced by a two-year 
coUege. the Voice is the the 
culaunatioa of three months 
wmk an the part of the Jour 
aaiinnZK students 

The Voice was created by 
journalism professor Henry 
Rflepken to be a learning expe 
hence lor students enrolled in 
the c<vy reading and editing 
daM. 

The newspaper won the 
•National Challenge, ' a com 
petition for two-year college 
newspapers 

While producing the Voice, 
students get a practical 
application of the newspaper 



theory that is taught in class 
Each student works on all 
aspects of newspaper publish- 
ing: assigning and writing the 
stones, editing the stories and 
then laying out the articles and 
the photos on a dummy sheet 

tt costs between $2,000 and 
CSOO to produce the paper. 

Being part of the copy readr 
iM andeditlng class, the Voice 
is financed through the educa 
lion fund. 

The 25 cent charged for the 
paper is used to supplement 
the $2,000 it is already 
budgeted. 

Because the paper is only 
produced once a year, the sto- 
ries are more in-depth, they 



are not "breaking" stories 
And students can lake all the 
time they need to do the pre 
story investigative work 

Stories in this fourteenth edi- 
tion of the Voice include Sex. 
the professor and the coeds . 
Stuaents, where'll they'll be 
and what they will be doing in 
1994; the re-emergence of 
religious on campus, alcohol 
and students, success stories 
of Harper graduates 

The six sophomore studens 
that have planned, written, 
made-up and produced this 
award-winning newspaper 
are; Shirley Bartelt. Barbara 
Fard. Gloria Hester, William 
Kelly, and David Sander 



TlM Hartwigsc. DMamtwr 6, 1964. Pkg* 3 



Photos available 

Rq>rint5 of Harbinger pho- 
tos are available for our 
readers. 

Reprints are available in 
five-by-seven black-and-white 
only and cost $3 50 per ctipy 



Photos to be used in other 
publications must be 
accredited to the Harbinger. 

For further information or to 
order reprints contact the Har- 
binger Photo Editor in A-367. 



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A NICE COZY PLACE 

BUDGET RATES 




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SPOONS IS the restaurant for the 80s. We 
offer full service m an informal setting and 
our menu Includes gourmet burqers. 
babyback nbs. nachos. pnme label dnnks. 
and much more. We re just the kind of place 
you and your friends will enjoy again and 
again 

SPOONS IS even better to work for It's a 
friendly, casual, be yourself kind of place 
where you can work flexible hours. What's 
more, we re part of Saga Corporation, owner 
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If you re outgoing, personable and hard- 
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DEADLINE 

The Harbinger has net a new 
deadlilie (or the (Niblu'wrvice 
UDComing column—Friday 
All copy must be turned in by 
the Friday before the issue » 
printed No late releases will 
be accepted unless unusual 
condition:) warrant 



» itt) at least one course in com 
mercial credit 

Applications are available m 
the Office of Financial Aid. 

A grade transcript and a one 
page typed i double spaced) 
essay on employment goals 
are to be submitted with the 
scholarship application bv 
December 10. 1984. 



Pottery sale ^Z^^ 

Potterv and srulnture ere vJtllllliai S 



Pottery and sculpture ere 
atcd by Harper students will be 
on sak on December 5 and B 
from 10 am to 7 p m at the 
ground floor of the A building 

The public is welcome to the 
3 dimensional art students 
annual holiday art -iale 

International 
Students Club 

The Internnaliuiial Students 
fM> has planned a ChrL^tmas 

a on December 1 in the A 
ng lounge at 7 p m 

Dating Game 

Harper s version of the 
Dating Game. " modeled 
after the once popular teievi 
sien game show . w ill be held in 
the A building lounge at 12 
noon on De<- 4 

Orient Tour 

Harper's study tour to the 
Orient will be explained in an 
open meeting on Thur.sday. 
Dec 6at 7pm in A Mia 

Refreshments w ill be served 
and all are welcome For fur 
ther information imjuire m the 
Liberal Arts Division. FJ13, 
ext X> 



Theatre 



Auditions for Much Ado 
About Nothing, a comedy by 
William Shakt'.>ipeare will be 
held on Jan Hand 10 in the tht- 
atre. J l« at 7 p m The audi- 
tions are open to all inlareatsii 
Harper students and staff, at 
well »% community residents. 
For more information, call the 
director. .Marv Jo Willis at 
3l(7-3000. ext 2R.=) 

An audition work.'sluip will be 
offered on Dec 6 in \zm at 2 
p m and again at 7 .w p m 

Festival Chorus 

The Harper ( ollt-jit fVstiv ,il 
Chorus will present Charl»-N 
Gotinod's ■.Messe Solenoelk- 
'■Saint Cecilia Mass' i and 
Roger Strader <t Christniass 
musical. "Kingof l.,ove"(in'ils 
winter concert on Dec, S at 3 
p m in M building 

Tickets prices are ffi if pur 
chased m advance, tli at the 
dow, and S2M (or senior cit 
izeai and students 

Interviews will be held on the 
week of Nov !■« to select the 
four males and four female.-! 
that will participate 

Deadline (or entry is Nov J.; 
You will be notified of your 
interview lime 

Tour 

Harper is sponsoriitg a B 
day study tour of England 
France and Belgium from 
June 13 to July 1. 1985 

Tour memtiers may register 
for one to fotB' hours of college 
credit in Humanities ll.'i or for 
one Continuing Education unit. 
The tour is open to the 
commmily. 

The deadline for final pay 
ment of travel costs it March 
». IKS Space is 

Scholarship 

tun will be awarded to the 
ItiatenI chosen to receive the 
Robert R Randall 
Schotarahip 

Applkanu must be tecond 
year studenU with a B average 
and must be a business major 



Pr«ritablr Cash .Maaage- 
meat" will be offered on three 
consecutive Saturdays begin 
ning Dec 1 from 9 am to 12 
pm inCllB 

Key areas to be covered are 
maximizing cash flow in to the 



business, minimizing cash 
flow out of the busine.ss. proper 
methods of cash flow analysis 
and accounting, and using a 
business plan to advantage 

Tuition is S60 plus a » fee 
which includes materials To 
register call 397 3000 ext 410, 
A12 or 301 PLease give course 
number LMM0I3 Wl 

UnderstandiBg the .Men in 
Voar Life is an all day seminar 
at Harper that will examine 
the influences in our society 
which define masculinity and 
the problems and stresses of 
being a male 

Tuition is $25 and includes 
lunch To register for the semi 



nar. call 397 3000. ext «u. 412 
or 301. and give course number 



Trip 



Harper College is offering a 
one-day trip to the Christmas 
Tree Story House Museum on 
Saturday Decmber 1 from 9 
am to 5 p m 

Participants will me«'t in the 
A building lobby 

Tuition tor the tour is $5 with 
a $28 fee which includes motor 
coach transportation, guide, 
lunch, admission, taxes and 
gratuities. 

For additional information 
or to make advance reserva- 
tions, call 397 3000. ext. 410. 412 



or301.andt)esuretousecourse 
number LXX002-001 to as-sure 
correct registration 

College Reps. 

Representatives from the 
colleges listed below will be on 
campus in the A building, sec- 
ond floor at the times anddates 
indicated 

■ November 29 Columbia Col- 
lege. Chicago - 10 am to 1;30 
p.m. 

• December 5 Western Illi 
nois University 10 a.m. to 1 
pro. 

• December 10 Kendall Uni- 
versity - 10:30 am to 1 p m. 

• December II Rosary Col- 
lege -9 am to 1 pm 




BUY 
BACK 



Money for Christmas 

or 

Spring Semester Booics 



$ 



Sell your books to 

Harper 

College 

Bookstore 

BLDG. A— CAFETERIA 

DEC. 10 thru 14th 

(Dec. 16th in Bookstore) 

The only full service bookstore serving Harper 
College students. GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFTS! 



Spring semester books, complete line of 
T-shirts, jackets, sweat clothes, shorts, socks, 

backpacks and other imprinted items. 
Large selection of paperback books at Vz price. 



$ 




=Dpinion= 

Before the holidays — 
rememl>er the reason 



Dm Hcrtiingv, Dvcvmbc 6, 1984, f^ios S 



This IS the last issue of the 
Harbinger before the Christ 
RMS holidays With the holt 
days, comes a crass comer 
cialism which pours over into 
our everyday lives We some 
times can't help but develop a 
certain cynicism and too often 
an irritabilily toward our fel 
low man Before we get loo 
caught up In an hypocritical 
celMration where many indi 
viduals can only find time to 
profess their individual beliefs 
on a one lime yearly basis, 
perhaps we should consider 
the words of Fitz James Ste 
pttens 

"What do voo I/link of your 
self *hat do you think o( the 
woTld^ These are questions 
with which all must deal as it 
seems good to them They are 
riddles of the Sphmx. and in 
some wav or other we must 
deal with'them Inallimpor 
tant transactions of life we 
have to take a leap in the 
dark. U we decide to leave 
the nddJes unanswered, tbix is 



a choice: if we waiver in imr 
answer, that. too. is a choicv 
but whatever choice we make, 
we make it at our peril If a 
man chooses to tarn his tMick 
altogether on God and the 
future, no one can prevent 
him. no one can show bevond 
reasonable doubt that he is 
mistaken. If a man thinks oth 
erwise and acts as he thinks. I 
do not see that any one can 
prove that he is mistaken. 
Each must act as he thinks 
best, and if he is wrong, so 
much ttte worse for him We 
stand on a mountain pass in the 
midst of whirling snow and 
blinding mist, through which 
we get glimpses now and then 
ofpattis which may be decep 
live. If »-e take the wrong road 
we shall be dashed in pieces 
We do not certainly know 
whether there is any right one 
What must we do'' 'Be strong 
aitdof a good courage, .id for 
the best, hope for the best, and 
take what comes If death 
eoda all, we cannot meet death 
better," 



Fashions to tickle your fancy 

or tickle yt)ur fiinnY hone! 

%■■' 1/ •-• 







This week s issue contains 
the third installment of our 
highly acclaimed fashion 
section 

Additionally. 1 have recently 
been called a sexist for writing 
about an attractive young lady 
and describing her as 
•pretty ' 

At this point, you are proba 
biy asking y(Mirself Is there 
some kind of connection 
here""" 

According to the American 
Heritage Dictionary, sexism 
means 'discimination by 
members of one sex against 
the other, especially by men 
against women, based on the 
assumption that one sex Is 
superior " 

Well, gentle readers. 1 deny 
the allegation of being discrim 
inatory against any group of 
people w itn the possible excep- 
tion of convicted felons and 
registered democrats 

In fact, I believe thai 1 have 
done everything within my 
power to help further Ihe 
causes of truth, justice and the 
American way 

Despite my best efforts, 
modern designers of women's 
clothing have done more to 
harm the progress of women's 
righU than any other group 
extant 

The fatuous folks who die 
late the modem lo«>k to today's 
modern woman seem to be 
manifesting a vendetta 
against the fairer sex to make 
(hem look as ridiculous as 
possible 

I direct your attention to last 
week's fashion page and the 
award winning designs pre 
viewed for the recent Glenview 
Naval Air Station fashion 
show 

My dedicated colleague Jen 
nifer Norman ' who will proba 
blv never speak to me again 
after reading Ihs column* 
reported on "wearable art" 
clothing 

One of the artistic designs 
resembled something one 




might expect to see in a 
Hannah' Barbera cartoon. 

•Renner's design includes 
bright blue, purple, yellow, red 
and pink panels of nylon. ' ' Nor 
man wrote. She explained that 
Ms. Renner's inspiration 
"came from a photo of a hot 
air balloon in flight" 

Imagine yourself the person 
nel director for a Fortune 500 
company trying to recruit a 
new staff accountant and 
interviewing an pplicant wear 
ing this abomination, complete 
with FAA approved serial 
numbers 

One can only be glad the 
designer is too young to 
remember the Graf Zeppelin 

Of course this is not the only 
strange costume available for 
the aspiring female 
professional 

On the same page is an outfit 
which looks suspiciously like 
the garb of a Bulgarian 
milkmaid. 

• Just the thing for present- 
ing the annual report to the 
board of directors. " one might 
say. Then again, one might 
not 

This weeks haute couture 
includes a design reminiscent 
of the Central Intelligence 
Agency's propensity for drop- 
ping classified documents into 
a shredding machine 

The garment in question is 
constructed of multi-colored 
strips of cloth woven into a 
"basket-weave " design 

Imagine yourself wrongly 
arrested for attempting to 
assassinate the governor and 



meeting your pubhc-defender 
attorney for the first time 

"Good afternoon, Mr. Jones, 
111 be defending you wearing 
this light, airy ensemble con 
slructed of natural fibers, in a 
striking array of dramatic col- 
ors, available only at finer bou- 
tiques carrying designer origi- 
nals Drv clean only " 

Which way to the electric 
chair'' 

As millions of Americans 
spend countless hours ferret- 
ing out the last vestiges of 
dscriminalion. as people 
across the country work 
mightily to force the last few 
business neanderthals to take 
qualified women seriously, 
clothing designers parade 
harlequin wardrobes subject- 
ing the wearers to well- 
deserved ridicule 

Even assuming that the 
•well-dressed woman " is able 
to achieve a position of success 
while arrayed in these strange 
garments, she is doomed to 
spend exorbitant amounts of 
her hard earned cash every 
season as these bizarre fash- 
ions flow in and out of grace 
like foam on the beach of 
society. 

Even if her corporate peers 
exhibit the self n.'ontrol to avoid 
snickering as she sashays 
through the office, she is bound 
to be passed up by her less- 
fashionable and more prac- 
tical co-workrs 

Even if she grasps the com- 
plexities of the business world 
with the wisdom of Solomon, 
she will garner the derision of 
her superiors along with the 
admiration of the mavens of 
the garment district 

We can only hope that 
serious, career-minded 
women avoid the excesses of 
the designers art 

Dresses of that ilk are better 
suited for Vaudeville shows, 
circus acts or the front cover of 
Mad Magazine. 

Remember the immortal 
words of Ned Locke: 'Who's 
your favorite clown*?" 



Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member . Publication 
rights are reserved. 



Leltrr to tbr Kdllor 

Dear Editor 

What happened to Chn.sl 
mas^ Over the past few years 1 
have noticed that the meaning 
of Christ ma.N has t)ecome lost 
inlbeilniffleof day lo day life 

Not only has Christmas lost 
its meaning, but the words 
comercialism and money' 
have become more important 
than the true meaning of the 
holiday 

For example, lust look at the 
stores this year Because of the 

ercentage of sales being 

iwer than expected last year, 
the stores have decided to start 
the Christmas sales iCMon one 

Tatea loak at the onumenis 
and HiMs displayed in and 
aitMMyws' neqiUbortnod and 
being lokl in stares 

Id the past, these things were 
made inth only the basics in 
mind Today, wc see these 
baaics being rep. seed by 
coamicrciaJ lights and 



K>' 



ornaments that have taken all 
meaning out of Christmas 

I believe that Christmas Is a 
time of peace and good will to 
be shared between each other 

This time of year is not only a 
time to exchange presents, but 
to help out the poor and less 
fortunate and to remember 
those who have died in sense- 
teas wars 

RanaM IxivatI 
SMdeat 

Utter twtlM-EdKar 

Dear Editor 

I am greatly disappointed 
that the staff of the Harbinger 
is considering changing the 
name of the newspaper of 
William Rainey Harper Col 
lege. I ruid the reasoning for 
the proposed name change to 
be weak at beat. 

Cootrarv to what the edi- 
torial atan may thWi, WMory 
Aowa m that aewipapara do 
■at change their names tre- 
~ .Acameinlhetaistary 



of Journalism would show that 
when newspapers have 
changed their names it has 
been either because the papers 
have merged w ilh another one 
or because the papers were 
failing so miiserabiy that their 
publishers became desperate 
enough to try any gimmick as a 
last resort Remember 'Chi- 
cago Today "' 

The editor of the Harbinger 
cites his concern for enhancing 
the professionalism as one of 
his reasons for the proposed 
name change He says the 
paper us overlooked and mis- 
taken for other publications 
around the campus. 

I might suggest that a possi- 
ble reason for this is that the 
Harbinger is out of touch with 
its readers 

Changing the name from 
Harbinger to the Journal will 
not cover up for bland leads. 
poor proofreading and such 
ridiculousness as the 
"Swami," tappearing in NOT 
JUST COMICS) Integrity and 
trust come hand in hand with 
ptofessionalism 

Furthermore, the editor 
mentions that few people at 
Harper understand the mean- 
ing of Ihe word "harbinger" I 
warn Ihe editor about gener- 
alizing. By stating that moat 



people at Harper do not know 
what 'harbinger" means, he 
puts down the intelligence of a 
college body of about 20.000 
students and the institution's 
fine staff. II by slim chance 
readers do not understand the 
meaning of the word, let them 
hMk it up They should be well 
acquainted wi'th a dictionary 
by now If not, maybe they 
should reconsider their 
options 1 submit that the name 
Harbinger is not only unique, 
but also has a euphonious ring 
to It. 

Finally, changing the name 
of the Harbinger would be a 
slap in the face of tradition, an 
element that is so important on 
any college campus I hope 
that the editor has not forgot 
ten that thousands have gradu 
ated from Harper and hold 
memories of the Harbinger 

In addition, hundreds of stu 
dents over the years have 
worked on the Harbinger. 
myself included. By changing 
the name of the paper, the 
work that we did could very 
well be lost in obscurity 

I hope the editor of the Har 
btnger will reconsider chang- 
ing the name of the paper. 
PetcrJ WicUund 
daasoflSB 
EdHar of the Harbinger lin-aa 



Harbinger 



William Raioey Harper College 

Aleonquin & Roselle Roads 

Palatine. IL tOKl 

3»7 3aCIO 

EditiirinnK* liillKw--li 

ll;>lu|jui« Edilur OuiCoU 

Newt Ediuir Bnao Caritw 

<Uv«tiiu« Dim-ior Jnmilw Numua 

EnWUtmem Gdilnr Uidy'I^ 

SpudtEditiir EdKmii 

FlMloEiliUr iUctttell 

Advuior JonOtman 

The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
coiiy is subject to editing. All 
Letters-to-the-Editor must be 
signed. Names withheld on 
request. For iiirther informa- 
tioo caU sn-MM vtLUmm 



%., % 



|i^* C. Tlw HvMngM DMamMt «. nti 



Fashion, 



Glenview show a smash 



»y KiffihrrH liniM* 
Staff writer 
Hartwr fashion design and 
merchandisina students pre 
Mated their first off campus 
show of this vear to an enthusi 
astic audience at the Glenview 
Officer s Club. Glenview 
Naval Air Station, last 

TtMrnday- 
Approximately TO members 

of the Glenview Women* Club 
were present at the noon-time 
■howinR 

Presenting fashion designs 
toa public ,iu(1n'n«' is Ihe most 
effecdvr ' .:>hK>n 

merchaiwli-' - 

There is notmiiK tn.it maliw 
a garment more salable than 



lUng it on a living, mov 
ingform 

The combination of mno 
vative designs and the sheer 
energj' of movement as mixJels 
glide through space, creates 
an excitement, in the fashion 
industry that is second to 
none 

Commentarv was S'ven by 
Jo Deutsch of JHD Commu 
nications. who is also the 
Harper show coordinator and 
member at the Harpt-r Colkye 
.\dvisory Board 

•We are not in the entertiiin 
ment business," sai<l Deutsch 

We are here to introduce th«* 
public to the designs of the 
student.>i 



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The show was segmented 
into five different categories 

Wearable art ithe first cale 
gory I presented 10 creations 
and' received favorable reac 
lions from the audience 

Sandv Dubinskys colorful 
Mardi Gras basket weave and 
borene Stuchls Copper Lame 
Fanlasv received a great 
amount "of applause from the 
audience 

In the sport.swear category. 
13 en.sembles were presented 

Lori Guvnski's cobalt blue 
and vellow raiasuit and Maria 
Renner s paintb<ix children's 
sepiiratcs drew notable 
audience reactions. 

The day-time category fea 
lured seven designs 

tHibinsky s jungle print silk 
dress and olive fnit dress ami 
jacket were by favored h\ the 
women 

Also. Beverly It.i/.zino s 
taupe wool suetle suit w.i.- note 
worthy 

Evening wear presented 15 
stunning designs 



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The evening wear was highly 
received, especially Rhonda 
Starks steel silk jumpsuit. 
Jean novaks [leach and white 
chiffon bidesmaids dress and 
Yumiko Matsuis black velvet 
ballgown 

The last category was the 
Chicago Fashion Group s 
finalists and winners 

Chieko Nambu. Harper fash 
ion department head, accepted 
a donation to the Harper col 
lege fashion program from the 
Glenview Women s Club, and 
thanked everyone in 
attendance 





Peach and White chltlon bridee- 
matd dress, design by Jean 
Nowsk. 



Mardi Gras Baskeiweave 
(vnearable art), design by Sandy 
OuWnsky. 



VMvet la«n« iwearabte art design, 
design i>y Jean Nowak. 






Paintbox chlldrens sparales, 
design by Maria Renner. 



Photos by 
Randy Russo 



Silk organza flower girl drese, 
design by Sandy DubSneky. 



(^««fc HEALTH CARE CENTER, INC 




Continues to offer low cost, confidential 
care in ail areas of women's health: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

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For information and or appointment call: 
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OeyflMM. Evening a"** SMurifY Appomtnmnm 




Fashion. 



The H«t)«igw. Oacambar 6, 19B4. Page 7 



Holiday gift ideas 



ftof tpacM hoMiy gaMogattwrs: 



nqrtteal fltnex I* fun wttli attractlv* i|xxts«nar: 




Cfop alachi wtlh wintar 
- ifNl Mack KryHc swaaMr 
maganla tM«l by Paddta and 



^tniriMHc-ar and 

Jr»rlr% 

l*hotiM b> 

J«thn Kef** 



JazzM; Black polyastar Hacks 
by JKkk Stocks, (hghl) Acrylic 
iMfltnta iwaMtr whh nwtallc 
accant-wintar mrtiit* polyastcr 
atock* by PacMte and Satfdie. 
AaratlabI* at Fashion Nook m 
Patotbia. priced bvlween $2B.OO 
lotSOOO. 

Hand painlad porcaialn pina 




(right) Black and lavendar 
laolard by Soft Touch. Shown 
w«h Oanskin tights and lagwar- 
mars. Headband by Soft Touch- 
sfarttng at $3.99 to $28.80. (left) 
Hot pink leotard by Tide End 
Black lace unilard by Tickets. 
Hot pink ankle leg warmers and 
Mack belt by Soft Touch starling 
at $4 99 to (24.00. 




Black jacket $62.50. Black cot- Cotton polv cowlneck too h» 
ton slacks $24 99. Plaid Black Physical Attr8Ct"Sn$2j^S0^ 
and cobalt shirt $27.99-al. by Sweatpants b;Ste?n"rt«l 

forcr'sz'TT.rv.'!,^: tr^' » <» '^»^'" »"p^« 

neglna's $9.90. 

Offered at Active Outlet. 191 Golf Rd.. Schaumburg. 



Chatfa 



^ i^«iJij;it i\iim^, uy Auagio. Starl- 
ing at $16.00 to $28.00. Available 
at "Daizle.- Plaza Del Grado. 
RoNIng Meadows. 



Merry Christmas! 

Happy Hanukkah! 





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Rugged separates for the out- 
doors enthusiastic Corduroy 
active trousers by Woolrich 
$30.00. Multi-color wool plaid 
shirt $30.00. Reversible gray 
corduroy vest with burgundy 
Shalt $65.00. Shirt and vest by 
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A three piece ensemble that 
goes from office to a night on 
the town. Gray tri-blend flannel 
look trousers by Gallery $27.50. 
Charcoal 100^> wool sweater by 
Boston Traders $42 00 Wool 
walking coat by Strato Jack 
$165.00. Available at Jage% in 
Palatine Plaza. Palatine. 



the orijiinal famil) hajmiiim. 




n«i a. The HHUngsi. DKan*ar e. 1904 




tnsan % 




reettttg^ 



From your Harbinger staff - 




Jaa (Hman. I''acittly advisor 





Jennifer Norman. Advrriiting 
dirrctor 



Seasons Greetings from the 
Harbinger staff 

As an added bonus, we have 
included baby pictures of some 
of our staff members 

Try to match the photo with 
the staff member. Winnerswill 
recieve five free copies of this 
weeks paper, available at 
school newsstands. 

Good luck and happy 
holidays. 



BUI Koch. EditM-inHrhkr 



Dsa Coit. ManaKing nlUar 








f 




Brian Tarlsim. News editor 



Photos 

BY 

Tom Beaton 

& 
Rick Hall 




Also pictured are writers 
Owen Jirka. Dawn Miller. Kim 
Grubbs. photographers Randy 
Russo and marco Silva. and 
cartoonist Crystal Mark. 

Pictures were not available 
for other Harbinger contrib 
utors L. Egger. Linda 
Steffensen. Debbie DeWert. 
Michelle Huskey. Christine 
Wauer, Elih. York, Trevor 
Sweeney. Eileen Hunt. 
Min'Amah Karim. Michael 
Charles Hammers, Chris Mus- 
sachio and EIke Merzdorf. 

The editona I staff would also 
like to thank all staff members 
for their contributions 
throughout the year and 
extend best wishes to readers 
and contributors alike 





E4 KcMik. Spmrts edttor 



Riek Hall. I>h«ia nlilor 





A«4y Teng, i^nlrrtainmenl 



MJLl 





8u3x Xpav(p 
jroo UBQ ( UBUJJOM iajiansf (q 
Hisuajj p3 .t|pu3uj(B 





Xtm BealMi. PbMo nm&r 



iLarMa.SMfdao' 




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Swami Says 

SagitUrius ( Nov 22 - Drc 21 1 : 
Beware of a wierd religious 
lover who will sacrifice 
aything for you 

Capricorn » Dec Z2 - Jan 19 1 : 
Where there's a will there s a 
lawyer. 

Aortas (Jan » - Feb 18): 
Your personality's a zero and 
your bra's a triple-A. 

Pisces I Feb 19 - Mar 201: A 
Spanish fly will be caught in 
your soup and improve your 
love life. 

Aries (Mar Zl - Apr 191; A 
sadistic gym teacher will whip 
you into shape. 

Taurus i Apr 29 - May 29) : If 
Trix are for kids do you think 
they could be fooled into eating 
a cerial called Dandruff 



Flakes^ 

Gemini (May 21 - Jhr 21): 
Relax You have no future 

Cancer (Jun 22 Jul 22): 
You're a miner for a heart of 

Sold and your mate's a gold 
igger 

Lea (Jul 23 -Aug 22): In your 
case, the game of love has a 
name: Trivial Pursuit, 

Virgo ( Aug 23 - Sep 22) : The 
way to a man' heart is through 
his stomach Tell him to eat his 
heart out. 

Libra (Sep 21 - Oct 231: 
Warning: a little carnal knowl- 
edge could be dangerous thmg. 

Scorpio (Oct 21 - Nov 21): 
Laughter may be the best med- 
icine but it won't cure ham. 



i}ffBeat 



'Into The Gap' is top album cf '84 



BMcrtaJninent editor 

J this is the last issue of 

the HM -Binger' . I thought this 
woHld be my last opfwrtunity 
t0 telect my choice for the LP 
of the year 

My tdection may be surpris 
im to some readers because of 
the fact that I've chosen a band 
that is not totally obscure to the 
general public In fact, in the 
past year, this group was able 
toestalriish itself as a perma 
OHl pop-band of the 80 s Into 
the Cap. " by the Thompson 
Twins. IS my selection for the 



>ye 

This LP has brought the 
Twins incredible success and 
pulled the threesome out of the 
backstage and into the 
spotlight 

The musical style is a 
refreshing twist from the 
repetitive and apathetic pop- 
sound of rock k roll and new 
wave Twins' music is trendy 
and even chic at times The 
sound is crisp and clear, sup- 
ported by an assortment of dif- 
ferent musical in.struments 
Unlike many rock bands of Ihis 
era. Twins'' music is not clut 



tered with noises. 

More than notes being 
thrown together, the Twins' 
music has harmony This is 
one reason for their success 
The simple formula of harmo 
nizing tunes is disregarded by 
some bands in search of ouick 
stardom However, this band 
from the United Kingdom has 
not forgotten this simple musi 
cal equation 

Three interesting charac- 
ters make up this group. The 
front man of the group. Tom 
Bailey, is a great leader for the 
threesome In concert, he ere- 



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ates a high for the audience, 
and really stirs up the crowd, 
Bailey, who is the lead singer, 
also provides a lot of instru- 
mental support He is credited 
on the LP for playing synthe- 
sizers, contrabaiis, harmonica 
and synth-drum, 

Alannah Currie, the only 
female in the band, also con- 
tributes a great deal to the 
band. Aside from being the 
percussionist, she also writes 
all the lyrics of the songs 
isongs are written and 
arranged by all three mem- 
bers) Currie also adds an 
extra dimension to the sound of 
the Twins with her sharp back- 
ground vocals. Her 
appearance is somewhat odd. 
with her eyebrows and the 
sides of her head shaven. 

Joe Leeway, who is also 
browless, is the third and last 
band member His 
Rastafarian image contrasts 
with the appearance of Currie 
and Bailey to add a sense of 
racial unity. Leeway is basi 
cally responsible for high 
background vocals that blend 
very well with Bailey's voice to 
spice up the vocal department. 

Each member is a cohesive 
component of this well- 
matched system, and their 
combined effort results in very 
good music. 




The first hit from 'Into the 
Gap. " also the biggest for the 
band, is their number-one sin- 
gle, "Hold Me Now " Some- 
what equivalent to the Police's 
"Every Breath You Take." 
"Hold Me Now," is a simple 
and I forgive me for being 
maudlin! t)eautiful song. It's 
soft in tone and light in theme. 
It has a nice touch of marimba 
with some good keyboard 
work. 

They then hit the charts 
again with ""Doctor Doctor," 
the first song on the first side. 
This is more zesty of a tune 
than "Hold Me Now" The song 
has a certain chemistry to give 
it an aura of mystery. Bailey's 
work with synthesizer is very 
apparent in the song and adds 
a touch of 'new wave" sound. 

Two other songs from "'Into 
the Gap " also hit the charts. 
"You Take Me Up" is a catchy 
little tune with a nice touch of 
harmonica. "The Gap" was a 
big hit in England, but has 
been a sleeper here in the 
United States. Accented with 
marimbas and tambourines, 
"The Gap " sounds like an 
import from the Far East. 
Both songs appeared on the 
charts in the U.S , but didnt 
receive attention they truly 
deserved. 

Practically every track rom 
the album is good to listen to. 
From the wiUowy "Sister of 
Mercy" to the spunky ""Day 
After Day," each song is 
mixed differently to provide 
the listener with variety. 

Other considerations for the 
LP of the year are : "Declara- 
tion" by the Alarm (my per- 
sonal favorite) ; Face to Face, 
with their debut self-entitled 
LP; Talking Heads with the 
soundtrack of their concert 
movie, "Stop Making Sense": 
an I there goes my credibility 
as a columnist i Madonna, also 
self -entitled. 

These are all good albums, 
but the Twins prevail as top- 
dog in their composition, 
appeal and popularity to the 
different groups of listeners. 

Upcoming 
Concerts 

If you're looking for some- 
thing to do during the Christ- 
mas break, several good con- 
certs will take place in the 
Chicago area. 

Tomorrow night at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Chicago 
campi^, the band "Chicago" 
will be performing at the 
pavillion. Their performance 
will include material from 
their current album ""17" as 
well as their older material. 

With such hits as "Hard 
Habit To Break " and "Stay 
The Night, " from their current 
LP, Chicago should provide a 
great night of entertainment. 

On the 11th of this month the 
Irish band "U2" will bring 
their act into town. 

Known for their politically- 
oriented lyrics ana raw sound, 
V2 has been described as the 
"Who " of the 80's They are 
responsible for producing 
great songs such as "New 
Year's Day" and "Pride (In 
the Name Of Love)." 

U2 is also currently promot- 
ing their latest LP. "The 
Unforgettable Fire " The band 
is scheduled to appear at the 
Aragon Ballroom. 

Appearing on the 21st of this 
month, hard-core punk band. 
Black Flag will thrash their 
way into town to play at the 
Cai>aret-Metn}. 



Ed's Picks 



iCantmufdfrom Poor 13 1 
played well the last three 
wteks even though losing all 
thoae games Tampa by 12 

Ciaciaaati («-*) at NEW 
ORLEANS iMt : Both teams 
with identical records but Cin 
cinnati has a chance for the 
playoffs while the Saints are 
looking to next year New 
Orleans with former lllini 
quarterback Wilson looked 
good m the loss to the LA Rams 
last w«k This tips the scale 
for New Orleans by two pomts 



Clevelaad («-»» at PITT8- 
BL'RGH (7T) : Pittsbargh 
with a loss last week sbMiU be 
ftjJMin mad after the loss to 
Houston last week The Steel 
en will win the division title 
this week. Cleveland couldn't 
even beat Cincinnati at home 
last week Pittsburgh by 11 



MIAMI 112-21 at ladi- 
aupalis i-t-lti : Miami lost in 
my opinion their last game of 
the year and should win the 
Super Bowl Shula rarely 



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THE HARBINGER 
NEEDS 




7\K 






I to a very inferior team. 
lody has lost its last three 
games Miami by 16 points 

New Eogland (M) at PHIL- 
ADELPHIA (S-S-n : In all 
practical purposes New Eng- 
land LS history this season, but 
not mathematically Phila 
delphia should have defeated 
Dallas last week as they picked 
off five White passes Philly in 
an upset will win by four 
points. 

New York Giants l>-S) at 
ST.LOl'IS (»-«! : The big 
matchup is the Giants defense 
versus tne Cards offense. If the 
Giants can get to l^max. it will 
be a long day for St Louis But 
the Giants wont, so take 
St.Louis by a field goal 

SEATTLE (12-2) at Kansas 
City (6-»t : The Seahawks 
combo of Largent and Krieg 
ranks up with the Lomax- 
Green combo of St l^ouis Kan 
sas City upset Denver at home 
last week, but should not 
repeat it his week. Seattle by 9 

HoastoB II-III at LUS 
ANGELES RAMS (»-S» : 
Rams are battling with Dallas. 
Washington and the Giants for 
the wild card spots Rams have 
the inside track because the 



The 

BEST REASON 

to Work is 



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Position Available: Advertising Sales 

you mitif t>f a Harper student' 

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other three teams have to fight 
each other in the next two 
we^. Houston coming off an 
upset over Pittsburgh last 
week won't upset LA Rams by 
11 

San Diego ( 7-7 1 at DENVER 
lll-3i : The Broncos luck 
changed the last two weeks 
Their final tieing or winning 
kick has hit the goal post But 
this game they can't lose as the 
Broncos should win by 15 
points 

WASHINGTON (9-SI at 
Dallas (W) : The big game of 
the week as the traditional 
rivalry continue Dallas were 
out plyed statistically against 
Philly. but Philly couldn't cap^ 
italize on the turnovers by 
Dallas. Washington is better 
team ten Dallas period Take 
Washington by six points 

Monday night - LOS 
ANGELES RAIDERS ( KM I a( 
Detroit (4-»-U : This game 
should be a yawner Los 
Angeles doesn't lose many 
games on Monday night or at 
the end of the season. This 
game should be over by half. 
Raiders by 17 points 

Dec .14-17. the last week of the 
regnlar season (Home teams 
in bold typel- Friday. Dec.M: 



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People 



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Classified Ad 
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Student non commercial 
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Prepayment re<iuired for alt 
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Call 397 3000. exl «H or 461. 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A 367 for additional m 
formaliun 

llel|i ^aiil*-il 

UXNUNO nm » Ji* • Thr Ill«ni» J(* 
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proleulunal Krlllllr*! nilirclKiUT 
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an alao umfanrr aad ctnki tarn lis 
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p m Monti)' tlmi l»iil«y 



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PART TIMr HELI- I'luilium •»•■ 

itMlaMr III ulc» aittifn laareliauiv 
4pfiv m prrwun wt W B^l] 4i C# 



R>r Salf 



If73 Chfvw N'UVt. 711 llOtt miW Bvtiy ™a 
• ilivam.'iNit fngm* mm (real V rr> 
ilaDcniliMc mliiMr cm Holer wiitlu 

wS. va. nM.« fall w.iwH 

l»rt Red (lm«<tc Aiiln Air. Ckaii 
%tn m »r l»»t ofti-r Must wH Ev» 



T»» H»liing». 0«»i«« 6. t«4, f*»i 11 
LA Rams over SAN 
FRANCISCO 
Sat.Dec.15: 

SEATTLE over Denver 
Chicago over DETROIT 
NY GIANTS over New Orleans 
NY Jets over NEW ORLEANS 
Sunday Dec.lC: 



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CINCINNATI over Buffalo 
Cleveland over Houston 
LA RAIDERS over Pittsburgh 
SAN DIEGO over Kansas City 
Philadelphia over ATLANTA 
Green Bay over MINNESOTA 
NEW ENGLAND over 
Indianapolis 

WASHINGTON over St.I>auis 
Monday Dec.17: MIAMI over 
Dallas 

The playoff pictnre and 
picks to the Super Bowl: 

Wild Card Games 

LA RAMS over NY Giants 
LA Raiders over DENVER 

Seni-ltoals - 

CHICAGO over LA Rams 

SAN FRANCISCO over 

Washington 

MIAMI over LA Raiders 

SEATTLE over Pittsburgh 

Conference finals - 

SAN FRANCISCO over 

Chicago 

MIAMI over Seattle 

Snper Bowl - 

Miami over San Francisco 



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Basketball win streak goes to five 




mm giMrd nodnay MeCuNum (14) put* In two points o( mc120 
HMpar gel agaliMt Elgin laat Thursday. Harpor «ion 120-72. 
■^ by Marco Siva) 



Bji Ovra Jirka 
Statt writer 

The Harper Hawks basket 
ba[l team is on a roll They 
have won their last five game's 
In a row dating back to the 
Thank.sf^iving Tournament 
played here at Harper 

The last three games they 
have played have been nori 
conference games 

On Thursday, the Hawks 
coasted to an easy 90 8» victory 
over the Wright College Rams 
at home 

The Hawks seemed to start 
out slowly at the outset of the 
game, but soon the hot shool 
ing hands of Rich Elkins came 
into play 

Elkins really had some 
clutch baskets in the first 
half " said head coach Roger 
Bechtold 

Elkins had 1-i points in the 
first half and ended up with 2U 
points overall 

If Rich Elkins didn t put the 
ball in the hoop, then Steve 
Tomlinson did Tomlinson 
scored 12 of his gair > high 28 
pomtsinthe first half 

"Tomlinson had a great 
game, "said Bechtoid 

As the game progressed, the 
Juneau Connection of Al 
Watkins and Rodney 



Ciigers take heating in uin 



ny K4 KranUi 
Sixirtu MlKar 

It was brutal and not pr«tly. 
but the Lady Hawks baskHball 
tnun will take the 74 62 win 
laat Thursday night over Elgin 
a( Harper 

Harper s record stands at 1-1 

•It was physical, not 
rough. ' ' said Lady Haw k.s head 
coach Tom Teschner Thej 
( Elgin > were knocking our 
girls around laside 

By the time Ihe Bame was 
over the Elgin Ijdy Spartans 
had 33 fouls. Five Lidy Spar 
tan players fouled out and 
were left with only five players 
toptay. 

Tfie Elgin game plan ainiost 
worked as the Lady Hawks" 10 
point lead at half was cut (o 
three points. S!>-S6. with 4:3I> 



Women's Basketball 



left in the game 

But the fouls caught up with 
the Lady Spartans as Harper 
made 9 of 13 freethrows in the 
remaining minutes 

U'ading the Hawks in total 
points WJ.S so(»homore forward 
Lori Richie with IK points Ten 
of the points were from the free 
throw line 

Only one point behind was 
long range shooting Buarii 
Amy Spieth Forward Pam 
Carpenter scored H points 
including 12 for H from the I ine 
Last years top scorer (or the 
Udy Hawks. Theresa Moffett. 
had 12 points 

"We had a lull in the offense 



fneiidly tixls 
Pro Picks 



The man who wants to be a 
topee salesman, but instead is 
a sports writer is back for one 
last time Last week I was W 6 
and for the year. I m 98 S4 or 64 
percent Since this is the last 
issue of this .semester. I will 
pick this weeks, next weeks 
and the playoffs (or the NFL 

Saturdav - RufTala 12-121 al 
NEW YORK JKTS IS-OI . Both 
teams looking to next year 
The Jets have been going down 
Mil lince mid-season aiid have 
ImI their last five games. t>ut 
their luck will change Jets by 
three 

Miaarsela ISIII al SAN 
FRANCISCO 113-1 1 : San Fran 
ciaco is favored by IT points 
bill llkutesota should be up for 
IHl IHM to try to save their 
JgfeBMrnnct season San Fran 
ciaco by nine points 

8n4ay - Green Bav If^ll al 
CHICAGO l*-S» : Bears are in 




trouble at the quarterback 
position Lisch though did a 
fair job last Monday Bears 
need to win their remaining 
games to have home field 
advantage in the first playoff 
game Bears bv three 

Atlaata « 3-111 al T\MP\ 
BAY (l-ni : Atlanta's lost its 
last six games and hasn't 
scored more than 15 points in 
that time The Bucs have 
Crmtiuiu'd <iri fage U 



m the second hall We weren f 
running the offense the way it 
should have run, ' said 
Teschner 

Even though it was an 
impressive win. Tt"schner was 
still not satisfied with the way 
the team played ■We've got 
the ability to play well, but it 
might just be that the fresh 
men need more game 
experience 

the Lady Hawks, though, 
didn t start the season off 
right Harper drove to Malta 
Tuesday Nov 27 and faced the 
Kishwaukee Lady Kougars 

Harper fell 7.5 57 

The only Hawks with a hot 
hand were Spieth who had 2(i 
points and (reshman Angela 
Reinhofer with 14 points 

The Lady Hawks schedule 
over the winter break : Tonight 
at Sauk Valley; Tues Dc-c II 
Waubonsee: Friday Dec. 14 at 
Wright. Dec 20 Truman; 
Dec 26.27.28 at Galesburg 
Tourney, Jan 5 at Lake 
County, Jan 8 at Thornton; 
Jan. 10 Triton. Jan l.Sat Illinois 
Valley 



Men's Basketball 



McCullum started making 
things hapi)en Watkins had 
nine points overall and 
McCullum six 

■Our substitutes were out 
standing I was very pleased 
with our bench play." said 
Bechtold 'This was a total 
team effort " 

Last week, the Hawks 
played two other non-con 
ference teams 

On Tuesdav. the Hawks went 
to Malta. Illinois to play the 
Kishwaukee Kougars and 
pulled off an exciting 91 80 
overtime victory 

Halftime saw the Hawks 
trailing by a score of 49-34. but 
the second half saw the Hawks 
produce 18 unanswered points 
attheout-set 

The Kougars fought hack to 
tie the score at 75 at the end of 
regulation play to send the 
game into overtime 

•We were very lethargic in 
the first half, said Bechtold. 
"It appeared we weren't 
ready In the second half, we 
changed our defense Their 
shooting went cold and we got 



hot" 

Overtime fireworks were 
provided by freshmen Al 
Watkins 1 6 points in overtime ' 
and Rodney McCullum 

Steve Tomlinson led all 
scorers with 21 points Al 
Watkins had 14 points overall. 
Rich Elkins 16, and John 
Mosack added 10 of his own 

Thursday, the Hawks hosted 
Elgin and subtly pounded the 
Spartans 120 72 

•We executed from start to 
finish. " said Bechtold. ■Each 
player executed well with 
iaside play and shot well from 
the perimeter 

The score marks the third 
time this season that the 
Hawks have hit the century 
mark in scoring With 1 ;30 left 
in the game. Early WooUolk 
sank a free throw to set a 
school record ' most points by a 
team in a single game ) making 
the score 112-72 at that time. 

Brett Muffle led the scoring 
barrage with 22 points. Rich 
Elkins was next in line with 18 
points followed by John 
Mosack with 13 Steve Tomlin- 
son. Leon Brooks, and Steve 
Wheeler all had 10 apiece 




Lady Hawks freshman guard Angela Reinhofer lays In a 
bucket during ItM tsamli 74-62 last Thursday night win ovar Elgin al 
Hafper. (Ptiolo by Marco SIhra) 



Swimmers lose by 11 



Bv Ed Krnsik 

SfMirts editor 

The Harper Hawks' mens 
swim team faced a tough test 
last Tuesday against the 111! 
nois Institute of Technology at 
Chicago 

IIT is a division II school, but 
the Hawks swim team wasn't 
scared 

The team lost 59 4a. but head 
coach John Schauble wasn't 
disappointed 

•1 was very pleased with the 
team They did a very good 
job Still liiany of the swim 
mers are not in that good of 
shape as they should be.' said 
Schauble. 

■'I'm especially pleased with 
Todd Horndasch. Don Freels, 
Brad Von Readen and Chris 
Tucker." 



But Schauble was most 
pleased with freshman diver 
Dave Wermcs who jumped 52 
points in the one meter to 148 3 
from the last meet He also 
tacked on 6;) points in the three 
meter to 161 85 

The Hawks won four events 
Brad Von Readen in the lOtKi 
yard race, the 400 yard relay 
team of Don Freels. Todd 
Horndasch, Shawn Carlson 
and freshman Bob Ford won 
with a time of 3:53.92, fresh 
man Don Freels won the 50 
yard freestyle coming a sec- 
ond off the school record with a 
22 66: and sophomore Todd 
Horndasch broke the school 
record and set a IIT pool 
record with a 2 : 19.26 in the 200 
Iweastroiie. 



Readen also had a second 
place finish in the 100 and the 
500 yard freestyle. 

.\qua notes - Last years Ail- 
American diver Mark Swien- 
ton has quit the team Swienton 
had not l»een to practice since 
last Friday and had not con- 
tacted .Schauble This reporter 
was able to contact Swienton at 
his home and he said that the 
reason he quit the team was 
because of personal reasons. 

Schauble said that this was a 
big blow to the team and that 
his hope for second place at the 
nationals was shattered with 
the loss of Swienton. 

Harper's mens team 
finished fifth last year in the 
nationals. 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 2: 
Employee has 
heart attack 



Page S.- 
Arlington Hts. 
Gun Control? 



¥ol. 18 No. 16 



^ 



January 17. 1985 



Page 7: 
Teng reviews 
Broadstreet 



Page 8: 
Friendly Ed 
picKs Super Bowl 



^h 



«»<. n«-\l III 



\^h 



OS ^huf 



The annual (wix t-^s of nomi 
natinij i>iit.s(,in<lini; students 

intolhr W« 'A ' ■ -....or ,rn 

of juinur ;;r 

I'nilwf -t., ,i1 

at Harp«-r 

The Who s Who" academir 
program has been selecting 
outstanding students from 
around the counfrv since 19«t 

The program piihlbhes the 
name of seli-cted .sludt-nts each 
year in the paues of Who s 
Who Among Stutlents in Amer 
Iran Junior Tolleges 

Not only does "Whtis Who" 
publish a volume for junior col 
ieijes around the country, but 
also for hiKli sch«iols Sludents 
includ<'d in the publication are 
recognized for their excellence 
in the areas of. academic 
standings, parlicipaliun in 
extra ciirrKuliir ,ji tivilic- .uid 

■'"" ■■ '■• service 

j<lents inducted into 
will.)I>ore<-eive 



tiv the 
M which 

iinenda 
• ktipt on 



i!i the 



a liletiiii' 

Whos Wl 
all of them, 
lions and h^ 
file 

The ■ Whu s W> 
IS able to iim- il,. 
permjnen! rcl,-ri-iict 
lulure 

T^- ui >"- i.s pn 
mar; :,•«■ (or 

resiin.. , r ,11 

kaniri a. 'it 

activities I 

respect*-,). umiwI 

byempl(v\,: : Jmi 

having i! ■' •■line s 

resume is 

A quota > 

chosen ea, t- > .■., r I , .mi 
Harper 

■•!,.l>.t w- .r .,.■ h.,,( li. ..>,i 

dent^ 

•Whi. I 

Pankarun lii Ihi p.i>i, ll..i|nr 

has fallen short oi tin- ijuota 

given by the v\i'.. ~ » i ■ 

organization 

"ll's not tha! .1 
shortage of ((ualified .students. 
but a lack of students iwrni 
C'««il»»r< aw f*t* 3 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Ralney Harper College Palatine. Illinois 



Students, employees 
work toward referendiim 



Bf ton I'wl 
MaUKinff Editor 

Support for the Harper ("ol 
lege referendum has heen 
increasing among both stu 
dents and the local community 
but the battle hasn't been won 
yi« 

Bofabye Devine. coordinator 
of the tenlral information 
office in building A. said that 
help is still neede<l to get refer 
endum information to the 
voters 

The number of volunteers 
has mcrea.setl hut we still need 
more, either students or any 
one else who tjn help." she 
said. "The reason 1 ni workitig 
so hard on this i> lie<-.iiisi- I 
l>elieve in Harjwr 

Mike Nejman, coordinator 
of student activities, has been 
active in gettins students to 
a.ssist with Ihi' work 

WfW tifrn c(M:>rdinaling 
;«n fftort of SIX student organi- 
/.jitions during registration." 
Nejman said 

The orgariLMtior, ., which 
have helpetl iiit.,,rni \ olers and 
procure voter cornrntttnicnl 
cards include the Harbiger, 
Student Nurses Club WH( M 
Radio. Catholic Campus Mm 
istries and student trustees 
Lisa Vargas and Cindy 
Bowers 

"The students have been 
great, Nejman .said 

■We've been getting mar 
velous support especially from 
the freshman and sophomore 
nursing students They ve 
been putting m a lot of extra 
hours ■■ 

The student leaders are 
really the unsung heroes 
They re the oi«-s who are work 
ing at part time jobs, going to 
classes ami running their orga 



tiizations besides helping with 
the referendum 

"They're alrt>ail> doing 
more than thi'ir share." 
Nejman explained 

But students are not the only 
members of the Harper com' 
munity w ho are working to gel 
the referendum pas-sed 

Faculty members as well as 
other school employees are 
also working on the i.ssue 

Because existing t.'iv revc 
nues can't be used in ihc vote 
drive. Director of Develop 
ment t; Daniel Blagg has been 
asking Iwal industries to help 
raise fumls to continue the pro- 
gram. "We're going to local 
businesses tn hrlji r;iisc Ihe 
needed iiinii.-y hr s.iul 

College Relations .S()<»cialist 
Joan Young has spent a large 
amount of time cwirdinating 
efforts of the Narimis voluiifccr 
task forces invohed \n saniiT 
ing needed voter support 

"There are a lot of |>e«ple 
invol ved i m the task forces i " 
she explaltKHl 

The task forces include the 
Internal Task Force. re.s(Hmsi 
ble for informing people at 
Harper, the Educational Task 
Force, involved in preparing 
referendum information, the 
External Task Force, respon 
sible for informing area resi 
dents, the Voter .Mobilization 
Task Force, which assists with 
voter registration and the 
Knablement Task Furcc 
which finds volunleer,-. for spc 
cific projects such as mailings 
and identifying precincts 

"Wehaveafairly large orga 
nization intern.illy.' ^ oung 
.said 

"The students are a verv 

important part of this effort I'f 

( onlintird nn pner ;s 





HARPER NEEDS YOU is the theme (or Ihe referendum as Illustrated 
by Dean of Educational Services George Voegel, Voegel posed tor 
the poster photo to help recruit volunteers to work on getting the 
referendum passed in f=ebruary. 

Hank capers 
win L*i straight 



LAST OAVS FOR ttEOISTRATION caused some students to do a 
luggUng act since many neede d ctaaaes are already fliled. Students 
Inffit Me registration period were dismayed to (iixl classes marked 
' on tlte computer printouts In tlw A-bMg lounge. 



B> I "wtn ,1h ku 

St.i!' Wl.hT 

The Harper Hawks haski'l 
ball team is on a lioiui tide hot 
streak. The Hawks ha\e not 
lost a game since llir Hardw s 
Classic in Kankakee m which 
they were defeated by 
Kankakee 

Since then, the Hawks have 
won thirteen straight games to 
ptKSI a 1-1 2 overall rei-ord 

On DecenilKT '>, (he Hawks 
faced Craine State at home 
and were victorious b> ,i (*7 7i> 
score Rich Klkiiis «.!-. ttie 
leading scorer with _'4 points 

The Hawks next victims 
were the Watibonsce Chief-. 
who the Hawks defeateil .Hi :".!* 
Steve Tomliiison led all 
scorers with 20 points Rich 
i^lkins put in 12 points and John 
Mosack added 10 

The Hawks then faced the 
team that last defeated them, 
the Kankakee Cavaliers This 
time the Hawk.s emerged with 
a 70-61 victory Rich Elkins put 
in 21 points. Leon Brooks had 1-1 
of his own and John Mosack 
and Steve Tomlin-son chopped 



in 12 points apiece 

The Harper Cla.ssic saw two 
more teams fall prey to the 
Hawks Fir.st, Oakton College 
received a pounding Leading 
scorers for the Hawks were 
Rich Elkins with 20 points and 
Steve Tomlinson with 19 Other 
high .scorers for the Hawks 
were Steve Wheeler and Al 
Wat kins with 15 and 10 points 
respectively 

Second, Chicago Truman 
lost to Ihe hot Hawks 67-58. 
.Steve Tomlinson poured in 28 
fxnnls with Rich Elkins next in 
Ime with 17 

The next Harper victory 
didn t come so easily and the 
Hawks barely escaped with an 
HI 78 overtime victory. Again 
Steve Tomlinson led the 
Harper scoring barrage with 
22 pints Rich Elkins had 18 
points followed by John 
Mosack and liodney 
.McCullum with 12 points each 

Highly touted Thornton 

couldn t break the Hawks as 

they were trounced M-77 Rich 

Elkins had a season-high 33 

CwilinBf^ on page a 



flk. * 



Let your coiigressmaii '„ ^^^_, ' 
know — iJixoii 



'o>Ff' has fatal heart attack 



Perhaps th«- single most 
important function of St-nator 
Alan J Dixon s Washington 
staff IS maintaining contact 
with constituents in HIirHns 

Dtxon said that h* does his 
best to keep ciliiens i>( Illinois 
informed on what is occunnK 
in Conurt'ss and how th«'.v arc 
being represented tn 
Waahmgton 

"At the same time, constitu 
ent letters provide me with a 
barometer on how our slate 
feels about an issue affecting 
Illinoiji and the nation Inxon 
said 

"Communication txrtween 
cttiwns and their elected rep 
reaentatives is part of the very 
rauodation of our demorracy 

Dixofl receive* about 3,«M» 
letters per week from Illinois 
constituents The letters 
address a range of issues from 
local matters involvms city 
|ir«jt«ts and individual cases 
to national legislation affect 
ing the entire state 

"As on* of Illinois' represen 
tatives m the Sw-nate I listen to 
your views im tliese matters 
and welcome your letters, he 
said- 

Below are a few suggestions 
dHUgned to help you m com 
municating most eflrctively 
with Senator Dixon s offico in 
Washington 

II Make every eOort to iden 
tify the topic ol your letter 
quickly and concisely The 
most efiective letters are Itmse 
centering around a sin({le 
iHKie This will ensure a quick 
and latisfaclory response li» 
any i|uestion or comment 

ZiDouble check necessary 
pieccw oi inlormaliun such as 
return addresses Many limes 
a constituent will exclude this 
informalion causing delays in 
the senator s responrfinK Typ 
iag or printing your full name 
beiow your signature is alio 
helpful 

3iSJate yoiir reason for writ 
tng V our o« n personal cxperi 
otce IS your best supporting 
case Explain how the maticr 
would affect you, your (anuh 
or what effect it could have on 



the nation 

41 Write as soon as possible 
Trv to write vour position on a 
bill when it is in Comnutlee It 
IS easier for members of Con 
gress l» be more responsive to 
your appeal at thai time 

While writing to members 01 
("ongress is very important, it 
IS not the only form of commu 
mcation at your disposal 

A phone call to one of the 
offices, either m Washington 
or Illinois, can also be very 
helpful 

In addition to letters and 
phone calls, you can also make 
use of mailgfams which can be 
sent overnight 

To send a mailgram contact 
Western I'nion by either visit 
ing or teleptionir.g the com 
paiiys local office 

You can charge a mailgram 
to your telephone bill 

Again, always insure thai 
your name and address are 
included lo insure a prompt 
reply 

\ our partieipatioB m the leg 
LSlative process is the single 
most important element in 
making sure that your con 
gressmen represent your 
views 

"I encourage you lo let me 
know ol your I'eel'ings on issues 
you believe are important," 
IMjuni said 

■'You can be i-ertain it will 
have a very important effect 
on my work m the S«'nale ' 



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& 
Feature 

Writers ' 

• 

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& 

Cartoonists 

• 

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• 

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Slaft Wnti 

Over Ihe « inter semester 
break Harper lost a dear friend 
and a valuable asset to the 
Harper College Communilv 

tiregg Atamian, 2!. *a^ 
waiting with colleague Fred 
Johnson at O Hare airport to 
meet some friends w hen he col 
lapsed and could not be 
revived 

Karlv indications are that he 
died of a heart attack, but the 
exact cause will not lie known 
for alxHit four wt-eks 

Alamian. a Harrington resi 
.lent had worked at Harper 



since February 1981 as an audio only l)e mis.sed by the people in 
' ■ ■ ■ the lit)rary. but also by all the 



visual technician and had 
reached the (xisition of Techni 
cianlll inlUK! 

After graduating from Bar 
nngton High School, hf- began 
his career at HarjKT as a stu 
dent aide and worked his way 
up to Technician 111 

He started as a stmiciit aide 
and then became part time 
I staff I ■' siiid John Stur?. A V 
Distribution Maintenance 
Media Specialist 

I never had to worry alKiut 
what was going on around here 
when I was gone (Jregg took 
careof evcrvihiiii; He will not 



peopl m the college 

Atamian had planned lo join 
Ihe Illinois State Police He 
was only one lest away from 
attending the police academy 
in February 

Johnson, a close friend of 
Atamians since grammar 
school said. He was a medi 
ator between Ihe technicians 
and the supervi.sor He would 
also contact instructors and 
iron out details. " 

Atamian is survived by his 
parents and three older 
brothers 




*inin ^ 

Prints and Slides from the same roll 




K.xiik MP hlni tKnun Kodak's pn)tesi».mal motum 
rvnire iMpi him r»«' adapted isyt «l! use m 15mm 
vAmrr-it K Seartk FilmWorli.s Its micTi.'-tm« grim and 
nch ^li-w Mturantm meet the c\.icnni! •.t»iJard» ot the 
mtme inJiism With wid* oiXRure UntuJe. you Jon't 
hjvr ro he a pui to fact great ocrvvti\ vh**tM«t capture 
special cttects Shcn.n in k«w i»r bri«lit Imht trom 2CV .ASA 
up to 1200 ,ASA i/trt pnnis tit ibJe\ <'r K>fh, from the 
»atn« roll. En)i>>' the very btr« in phoicixraphit 
t«chivtkig>- with suhstaiinal uMnjjs. 



t iTM«k s* <h« fr«*l«I«* ii:Ja** .m^i.«i 



INTRODUCTORY OFFER 

'.^ r. -fi "1. -w, ^.^ (■Hjvtvtrf r.'lb.i''yi"H IraJirit: 

■' k- jiWf ii'Krr ■ .'i." pnnr> .f ^li,l*" l.'f 



<uii , nv ___ 

.; Vanic HlmW..rk> 
W rh.rJ Vrnuc WeM. P.O. B«tC- M050 
Vollr. WA'WU4 #2259 





t Mn)inui*il from paisr 1 

nati'd for the program ' Pan 
kanin aiidfii 

l)f>t)itf the .-.hnrlafif of 
appluaiils, >fif aiiiis that ttw 
MTcenniK t(iirinHtlfi-, v\huh 
ronsjsts of studrnts. faculty 
and staff memfM-rs. « ill mil lif 
It'ss selective tiecause of ttie 
lack of apiilu alll^ 

■ The ortatii/aluin jIIom^ 
cacti sctiool III (l('vcli>() it> oun 
re(|iiircnients lor the screen 
iiiii. I'atikanin commented 
What Itie Harperi eomrm! 
lee liKiks lor is a student with 
diversified i|Ualitii-> j well 
rounded person This means 
tfial a student «ith a 4.o aver 
age. is unlikely to Ix- selected. ' ' 

The deadline for sul)miltinK 
nominations is January ;11, at 
4 i"i p m Students nominated 
must also fiave complele<i 24 
semester tmurs by the time of 
consideration 



Th« Hartjinge'. January 17. iges. Page 3 

Refvrpiidum 

( onljnuffl rrom lirsl pa^e 

tfiey can help the voters imder 
stand what s t.iehind the nee<l 
for passable of the referendum. 
that s a tremendous force " 

Voung explained that if the 
referendum iS not passed. 
clas.ses and programs will 
have to be cut in order for the 
school to meet exfH'nses 

if we are forced to cut back 
it may be a serious thing for 
many sliident.s.' she said. 

"The most important (ea 
tore ol the whole campaign is 
to t;et the people to the ballot 

Mike Nejman echoed 
Voung s concerns "We re 
going to ask the students. If 
the referendum is not passed, 
will that particular clas.s or 
program that you need be 
there"*"" 




HEALTH CARE CENTER, INC. 



Continues to oHer low cost, confidential 
care in all areas of women's tiealth: 

• Family Planning 

• Pap Smears 

• VD testing & treatment 

• Pregnancy testing & referrals 

• Pre-marital blood tests 



WE DO PHYSICAL EXAHIHNATIONS FOR WOflK. SCHOOL, SPORTS 



For information ana or appointment call. 
359-7575 553 N. Court, Suite 100, Palatine 

0»)ftmte f wrrinf and Suluiaa^ Appointments 



WVCM 

hopcr (i)lege music nncxtTre 

1 



A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray-Vogue College 




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Prepare for me challenge of a creative career 
Two year protessionai course in Irtenor Design 

One and two year pfoqrai <:■•'■ - Merchandising 

Classes thai fit »ii...' : evomnq 

Begin February 4. Wr.tc ,■ - - :-,() or 290-3500 

Rap/\bGUQ 

caieceofoesGN 

Woodfidd Campus • 999 Plaza Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 



SPORTING GOODS 
CONSIGNMENT SHOP 



Ski Equipment 
Packages Available 

Hew and Used 

We will sell your sporting 

goods on consignment 

specializing in: 
Team Sports Jackets 

Uniforms Swimwear 

T-Shirts 

We do custom lettering, 
screening and embroidery 

Located in the KirchoH Rood Market 

2645 KirchoH Road, Rolling Meadows 

577-9079 



Frankly 
Yours 
West 

1580 E. Algonquin Road 
Schaumburg 

1 Block East of Meacham 
Next Door to Thumpers Lounge 



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Hot Dog $4 00 

With Fries I 

with coupon 

tax included 

Good From 1-18-85 thru 2-15-85 



n^ 4 Tlw >mtm0K. Mmmrt 17. isas 



.Upcoming 



DEADLINE 

Th* Harbinuer has set a new 
deadline for llw public »eni« 
Upcoming column- Friday 
AU copy must be turned in by 
the Friday before the issue is 
printed Mo late relea.ws will 
b« accepted unless unusual 
conditions warrant 



Concert 

The winners of the fifth 
annual music competition .it 



Barrmgton Park Distru-l vmII 
be giving a pi.mo and vicihn 
recital. 

The recital, to be held on 
Sunday, January 27 sit .1 p m m 
J.t*3. will be free to Harper 
students and faculty and will 
cost the public tl 



Sports 

Women's Track and Field 
Team Meeting Friday, Feb 1,1 
p m in M22! For further infor 
mation call Renee Zellner at 



IQRTHE 
SAME PRICE 

A^ARVING 

AfltICAIVCIIIIl> 

FOR 

ONEMCKNTH. 

Tfji-" IS ni>l an idM-rl»Mn({gmmiKk Its j very serums 
pnibleni Atiuan Famine Mire vou re priibablv thinking 
your iliinadon wm l even make a dent in iIh- siluaiion tnii 

It will Because every donation adds up l-nough to feed 
Ihtiiisamls lit .\lriians dyin)tii( siar>aiion cvcrv ve-ar Think 
jhoui it Isn t It V our turn to help pick up tlie tab for those 

who haven I eaten m weeks' Send what vtni can to 
Thr Amerit an Red t ross \trii an Famine Relief ( ampaign 

HELP PICK UP THE TAB. 



+ 



American Red Cross 





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Auditions 




The Khythm and \Iov»>-. 
DanceCompany will tiolil aii't; 
tions for new members thi- 
first week of the Sprinfi 
Semester on Friday. January 
18. l!«.i at III a m in the Danre 
Studio M IW 

The company i.s seeking 
dancers and choreographers 
for their coming spring con 
cert 

Memliers must enroll in the 
(Dntmuing Education course. 
Dance Performance. I.PP Ml 
iWI which meets Fridays al 10 
to 10:50 am and they nuisl 
keep Fridays U am to 1 p m 
free for rehearsals and meet 
ings Management members 
are also neetied 

For more information call 
ext ■«» 



Refunds 

Saturday. Jan 26 is the l,asl 
Da; for Refunds' 



Summer Tour 

Harfier is sponsoring a 19 
day study tour to England. 
France and Belgium from 
June l:i to July 1,1985 

Tour members may register 
for from one to four hours of 
college credit in HUM U.t or 
for one fonlmuing Education 
I' nit The tour is open to the 
community 

The deadline for final pay 
ment of travel costs is March 
2K. 19a". Space !> Iirintwl Tour 
brochures and lurlhcr infor 
mation are available from 
Kustv Herzog. Liberal Arts 
Division. 337 IWK). ext. 2H5 



Concert 



Film 



This IS Spinal Tap will be 
shown at 7 and 9 p m in J u:i 
Friday Jan 'ia 



Disney 
Auditions 



Ministry 



The Harper ("alholic Cam 
pus Ministry Club invites all 
students to a planning night for 
club activities on Thursday. 
Jan 'M at 7 :ili p m in the .-\ 
building on the second floor 
near the fireplace 

"Come and meet a great 
group of young adults " For 
more inform at ion c all Sue Bur 
nham at :i81 21K:i 

Puzzle Answer 



Oisney talent scouts will be 
in Chicago on Feh 2 .! to select 
participants for the l9K.i l)is 
ney Entertainment Work 
Experience Program at Dis 
nevland and Walt Disnev 
World 

Auditions will be held 9 
a m.K-Vt.m, at the Fine .Arts 
Building at DePaul Iniver 
sity Dance Auditions will he 
held at Columbia College The- 
atre Music Center, 62 E 11th 
St Call times are 10 a m. for 
women 2 p m for men 



Klick Waller Duo i Flute and 

Guitar I at 12 I, i p m in P205 
on Thursday. Ian 24 



Scholarship 

The Arlington Heights 
Women's Club is offering a 
$500 scholarship The schol- 
arship IS available to Arlington 
Heights sludenLs, For further 
information, contact the 
Financial Aid office in A 364 



Scholarship 

Roosevelt t niversity is 
offering a specially desig 
nated .scholarship for a student 
completing the associate 
degree at Harper 

Application forms and infor 
mation my be obtained from 
Mrs Lou Walton at Roose- 
velt's Northwest Campus. 
253-9200 The application dead 
line is May 1 and the award 
winner will be announced May 
15 



FUm 

The Spanish film "Carmen" 
will be shown Thursday Jan 31 
at 7 p,m and Sunda\ , F"eb 3 at 2 
p,m inJ143 

Admission for Harper stu 
dents will be II and admission 
for the public will be $1 .50. For 
further information, call the 
Info Hotline. .397 MKI. ext .552 





RESEARCH 

Sw\a $3 fur v«U»Uf| 
of owsr te.OOO locMCft to 

fo«i» IPor-nlo . C4III toH 



Wanted 

Secretary 

10 Hours per Week 
Flexible 

Light Typing, 
Filing, Telephone 

Apply at A-367 
397-3000 ext. 460 



Get 1985 
Organized 

Buy a Calendar! 



VILLAGE JfifiJJ.^Ku.xt SHOP 

991-0222 
26 N. Brockway 



M-F 9:00-9:00 

Sat 9:00-5:30 

Sun, 12:00-4:00 



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Downtown Palatine 

(next to Zimmer Hardware) 



Ths Hanxnger January tT. 1365. Paga S 




floRaLiTY QUiZ 



Arlington Heijilits moves to blast 



one of TtiQte. iS u^o 

8Y ViCioaS TeRRORi&TrS 
vgtio H:^ve NO ReeaRP 

PoR HUM3NiTY To 
BLOW UP POLiTJC3L 

Taf?seT&. 





TMeoweRiSu&epBY 

To PeM' 

Trte»H i*':. ■ '"rte 

SaNCTiTV oF DFe 
m SLOv/iNS Uf 
aBoRTiON CLiMiC^. 



WHICH iS WHiCHf 



B^M -_ % 



those 



Launiakers should 
lislrii to tin* ifi*(tph 

Illinois ttovtiiior James Thompson has; recently 
signed into law a bill rtt]uiring mandator\ iiM-annp of 
seat bt'lts 



This law. which will go into effect on July 1. pro 
vides for a $25 tiiu? for drivi-rs and front seat pas 
sengers not wearing their seat helt.s 

According to the Daily Herald public opinion has 
been more than 2 to l against the bill 

It IS mainly becau.sv ul ihi Lick ut public support 
that this law" should be reiiealed before it has the 
opportunity to go into effect 

For many years we have seen a friglilentng trend 
in government : the passage of unpopular legislation 
without the support of the (jeople 

During the oil crisis of the past decade, the national 
speed limit of 55 miles per hour was pushed upon the 
nation's motorisLs without referendum Indeed, the 
public opinion is still against that law as evidenced 
by its widespread disobedience. 

Two hundred years ago. the founding fathers of our 
nation found it necessary to rest)rt to armed revolt 
over the issue of lack of governmental 
representation 

While we in no way propose overthrow of the gov 
ernmi-nl. we deplore Ine growing trend of passing of 
legislation which is clearly against the will of the 
people. 

The basis of Aniencan t^m crnnicnt is that elected 
legislators represent the w islu> ot their ci>nslituents 
regardless of the lawmaker s personal opinion Fas 
sage of laws against the wishes t>f the people is 
clearly in violation of the spirit . if not the letter of the 
constitution. 

We hope that our elected representatives retnig 
nize this dangerous trend rather than continue the 
downward slide toward totalitarianism 

Laws passd'd lo prolecl f>n the 

nations highways may [<v tip m 

setting a precedent wliicli .u liiul .ilieady 
intolerable 

Perhaps George Orwell's prophetic novel has not 
missed the |)oint after all. but w as only off-targei hy a 
few vears 



iimjjjjers 



off the streets 



Wrlfcinie back, frilim 
Hariif r students Thouilh I Vias 
plad to break away from stud 
les (or a while. I m even hap 
pier to return to tlie hf tu 
Harbinger sctiettule 

t>espite the fun of ttie hoi iil.i> 
season. tt«- entire penud »as 
not without disappomtmenls 
and I return to you with 
anothtT complaint to help you 
smile or grumble throuah the 
weets 

The hallow erlhdjl.'i of Harper 
have h«;en eerily quiel lhe>e 
last few week> so 1 direct your 
attention lo events outside the 
confines of our lovely campus 
and to the recent happenings in 
Arlington Heights 

It sj-ems that the folks living 
in that fine community have 
flipped Iheir morlgaged lids 
over an Lssue which threatens 
10 rival Ihe Civil War in divid 
ing the jHipulalion .-\llcr only 
IW years, a group of alert 
Arlington Heights residents 
has finally realized that the 
average law abiding citizen in 
these l.'niled .Stales has a legal 
ritjht lo own firearms 

This, of course, proves that 
you can't slip something past 
those ever V igilanl 

!sut>urbaniles 

Why they M'em to be so 
incenscil over the issue in 
.Arlington Heights, of all 
places, is really beyond my 
comprehension 

Were 1 lo pick lypual 
"'sleepy bedroom commu 
nities '. Arlington Heights 
would not be verv far down the 
list. 

The shadow of violent crime 
rarely falls on the tree lined 
lanes of Arlington Heights, hut 
apparently the residents s()cnd 
their evenings cowering in fear 
behind locked diKirs, afraid to 
walk those mean .streeLs 

It siH-ms thai the prevailing 
attitude in Arlington Heights is 
that arninl thugs lurk In-hind 
every evergreen Scar faced 
muggers await the unwary in 
the darkness. The blood 
thirsty face of evil slithers 
benealh the surface of the 
(juiet village, ready to wreak 




unspeakable horrurs on the 
helpless 

Becau.se uf the staggering 
crime rate in Arlington 
Heights, the citizens of that 
dangerous village are in pro 
cess of deciding whether Ihey 
should iKilt the cancerous 
spread ol siilniil).in street vio 
lence by disarming the liaiidits 
and desparados via 
legislation 

,\ grand idea , but one born of 
Ignorance Reviewing Ihe 
events iminediatly following 
Morton lirove's similar ban, 
one can almost chuckle al the 
futility of Ihese kinds of laws 

If iriemnry serves me. the 
fine folks in Morton tirove 
offered no compensation of 
any kind lo those who volun 
tarily turned in Iheir guns 
Additiiinall J I seem lo 
remember thai a lot jI of ihree 
pistols were surrendcicii lo the 
police 

Tvui 111 those were turned m 

bv the owner s nephew 

■ That 11 teach Inclc Herl to 

give ine sofks for 

Christmas' "'. 

.-\rIinglon Heighls d . mr^c 
will have better hick tjccaiise 
the citi/ens and crinnnals are 
more honest 

"(Jood morning Chief Just 
thought Id stop by lo drop off 
my gun collection 

"Gel a load of Ihis one. that 
baby cost me $5.iM.w li.sed to 
belong to General Grant Care 
ful with that matched brace of 
dueling pistols. Tho.se suckers 
dale from the IWHi's Rumored 
lo have iM-en used by Hamilton 
1 picked those up for a 
song, only cost meSLi.iNKi .Sort 
of sad lo turn em in. but '• heh 
hehi don't want to break I hat 













1^. »."t«i-aJ6& 






Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



ullage ordinance now, do 
we''' 

Many gun owners have col 
lections w orlh huge amounts of 
money, but I guess that's not 
the concern of the anli gun 
nuts 

Once Mr .lones hands over 
his antique flintlock and Mrs. 
Smilh drops off that Sl.mMl tar 
get pistol, the residents of 
Arlington Heights will tie .safe 
from those vicious criminals 

And of cour.se Ihe evil mem- 
bers of the .Arlington Heights 
underworld viil! also turn in 
their guns 

Why. Ill bet the AHPD will 
be inundated with Colt 45's 
with the serial numbers filed 
off and with lJra7.ilian made 
revolvers fitted wilh silencers 

They II probably need extra 
storage space just for the 
sawed off shotguns. 

But rememlwr. residents of 
Arlington Heights, you still 
can't sleep easv vet 

The village w'lli .still be filled 
wilh gangs of young kids walk- 
ing around with Boy Scout 
knives dangling from tiieir 
belts and carrying ball bats 

Not until we make those 
streets really safe can we rest 

After all, this is .■Vrlington 
Heights, where men are men, 
women are women and the Bill 
of Rights lioesn t count 

belts jnd carrying liall bats. 

Not until we make those 
streets really safe can w-erest 

.After all. this is Arlington 
Heights, where men are men. 
» omen are women and the Bill 
1)1 Rights doe.sn't count. 



Harbinger 



Williiim Kaint>y Hiirper College 

•\lgijni(iim It Huselle Ittiads 

l'.ll.lline ILfilKBT 

:(H7 :i(KW 



Ertllfr in ChlH 
M4iui|linil Fditcir 

N.-«iK'l!', 





W\lWhT 



Bull- 

Ihi,< 

HrunCaf ;..,", 

.It'niiitfr Narman 

/Inriv Tend 

Kil KwMik 

ttK-k Hill 

.limOxman 



The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
raunily, published weekly 
except dunnn holidays and 
final exams ,\ll opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of Ihe college, ils admin- 
islratiun. faculty or student 
Ixidy .Advertising and copy 
deadline is nwm Friday and 
copy is subjtxl to editing All 
Ivetters to IJie Kditor must be 
signed Names wilhheld on 
request For further informa 
Hon call !!I7 'ioiMi exi 4«ii or 
4»i| 



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20 BaseboN ctub 

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29 OwcNTtion abbr 

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34 Marry 

3« TitMOtan gazelle 
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40 Male sheep 
43 Chttstian 

lestivai 
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SO Give up 

52 Chotr voice 

53 Short jacket 
55 Headgear pi 
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tfMhjfium 

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63 Permtl 
67 Article 
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ba«itirn 




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While mosl Harpt-r ites were 
pnjd.viiif; the holidays. Swami 
« as hard at work After hear 
itiR alxjul the phght of the Elhi 
opians. the mystic was moved 

• When I heard Kthiiipian 
«llrkl.■r^ h.iii no lunch hour 
twiiiii.sf there was no (oihI, I 
was appalled 

■ (ieez, they should nrl soiru- 
kind of break for all their 
work, Swami remarked 

It was after this realization 
thai .'swanii madea pilRrimaf^e 
to the Dark foritinenl But this 
was no ordmary trip 

(•"or instance, the Rev Je.ster 
Jackson mo relation to the 
famous black preacher i 
expre.s,sed his regret that he 
could not attend yet he 
extended his generous hiessin.t; 
for a phenomenal fee 

The I sort of' famous Za Za 
<iabbor i no relation to the 
famous Hungarian aclres.si 
heard atxnit the trip after she 
listened to the hit smgle, " t»o 
They Know It's Christmas''" 
and snappe<l into action 

■ B\ (iixl, if they don t kmiw 
It s Chn.Mmas someone should 
let them know That s why I've 
designed a calender with 
Christmas and other boIida.v!i 
highlighted in a bright red 
color. ' (he concerned star 



Swami embarked with 
Jesters blessing. Za Za's cal- 
ender and an added bonus 

Prior to the recent Christ- 
mas break, Swami began 
scraping food from his plate 
into a large manila envelope 
I tried to provide a bal- 
anced meal in each envelope, 
.vou know .Soy b<»an helper, ice 
cream and alUirfier cafeteria 
secret surprise. Swami 
cyplamcd 

Swanu al.so made a startling 
discovery Ves. the natives 
loved his ■ ("are' packages but 
they especially loved the 
frozen White Castle ham- 
burgers Swami had brought 
for himself 

They loved th«>m even more 
when the burgers were 
thawed 

"Man they love those 
slider^' I( they could open a 
franchise out here, they 
wouldn t be starving for busi 
ness. remarked the sensitive 
psychic 

Armed with this informs 
tion, Swami returned deter- 
mined to aid the famine 
stricken country 

In an act of' considerable 
charity. Swami placed an 
order for 50.0M0 cheeseburgers 
from White Castle 

Explained the famed astrol- 
oger, "They don't like the pick 
les, tMit whal the bell, they can 
pAck 'ein oil t 



gar. January 17. 1985 Pso«' 



.Off Beat 



''Broadstreet" is saved by soundtrack 



Give My Krftardt la 
BrvadsUTct 

*** 

It s not easy being a rock 
star nowadays Just ask Paul 
McCartney 

When the reviews came out 
for his film, "Give My Regards 
to Broadstreet. ■ it seemed 
that the entire project was 
heading for a nosedive into 
obhvion 

Essentially it did; as far as 
the film Itself was concemetl 

McCartneys valiant effort 
was salvaged only by the 
soundtrack to the flick 

The album was able to climb 
into the top twenty album 
chart, riding on the success of 
the hit single. "No More 
Lonely Nights " 

This song is one of only three 
new songs to appear on the 
latest release b> McCartney 

I'm really puzzled why he 
included so many old Wings 
and Beatles songs Either he 



wanted to play It safe by hav 
ing so many old favorites on 
the record or he just simply 
ran out of ideas 

This proves to be ironic 

All of I he new songs that 
appear on Broadstreet ' arc 
really enlightening tunes that 
help validate McCartney s tal 
ent as a musician 

Perhaps the best song 
McCartney has written in 
recent years, "No More Uinely 
Nights' IS a soft melody that is 
very soothing to the eardrums 
This IS a light love song that 
isn't maudlin McCartney s 
voice blends well into the 
music Neither the music nor 
McCartney s voice is over 
bearing, which is the reason 
for the sweet sound of 
■Nights ■ 

To tack on a gu liar solo at the 
end of the song. McCartney 
recruited the talent of ex Pink 
Floyd (iuilanst David 
Gilmour (iilmour s work is 



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recognizable, but is wasted 

The wooing strings provide a 
nice touch to the end of the 
song, tnil are stretched out too 
long, which makes the ending a 
little monotonous 
■Not Such a Bad Boy' and 
BallnMini Dancing' are two 
toe tapping, rock n roll bal 
lads that are also new songs 
from the LP 

These two songs were writ 
ten by a pari of McCartney thai 



was Imked away for years 

•Simply Rock n Roll' is the 
best description of the two 
tunes Sounding very much in 
the Beatles' style, both songs 
are catchy and bubbly 

Also making an ap|)earance 
on the vinyl and in the movie is 
guitarist Dave Edmunds He 
helps m the guitar section on 
several songs 

As for the old songs. 
McCartney s performance is 
disappointing There are some 
things m the world that jusi 
cant be improved Beatles 
songs are gcxid examples of 
that 

McCartney s feeble 
attempts at upgrading "Ele 
anor Rigby," "GotxJ Day Sun 
shine' and Yesterday" 
aren't even up to par with the 
original versions. His vocal 
work sounds really insincere 
compared to the real McCoy 

However, the version of 
"The Uing and Winding Koad' 



has a more suMued and sen- 
suous tone Its not a better 
version than the one recorded 
by the Beatles, but a different 
one 

Even Silly Love Songs" 
seemed to have lost some of its 
luster m the version appearing 
on the new McCartney LP. 

Perhaps the biggest mystery 
yet is the fact that the sound-, 
track contains incidental 
music from the movie If the 
incidental music was mixed in 
an imaginative fashion, it 
could have made interesting 
listening However, there is 
not the slightest trace of imag- 
ination in its production Waste 
of vinyr Without a doubt 

It s loo had that He chose not 
to write more new s<mgs. His 
new compositions have 
improved in bothlyrical and 
musical content since the 

Pipes of Peace LP Hope 
fully, he will continue in this 
direction in the future 
Bv Andy Teng 



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Lady Hawks lose 4 pUtyers during break 



wty Rati luNMW 

S^nti Editwr 

It looks likr Santa and thr 
Christmas break wercn ( K«>«x1 
10 the Ladv Hawks women s 
baskriba'll coach Tom 
Teschner and company 

Teschner latt Ihrw starters 
over the break including top 
^scormg (fuard Amy Spielh to 
*iMlii(ibility 

"It was a big loss to lose 
Amy.' said head coach 
Teschner ■The team is Komg 
to have to plaj even more 
together then we did at the 
start o( the season 

Also missing dtirinK the 
break were furward L»ri 



Richie Kuiinl Pani Carpenter 
and reserve forward Melissa 
Schillinfi 

Test-hner can take some con 
solation in the fad that Schill 
ing and Richie have returned 
tor the second semester of 
play 

Minus the four players the 
team. lhou|;h. Harper still won 
two out of their three games 
Harper ended the break with a 
i»-7 ret'ord and 2" m the N4(" 
•North Central Community 
College Conference 

Included in the ^'1 iniruisthr 

players was a m ."•'.) *in .n 
fiome against the Triton Lady 
Trojans Jan Id 




THE TIP-IN Is good after Hawks guard Rodney McCullum outsmarts 
Thorntons defense (Ptwto by Marco Sitva) 



Friendly Eds 



FiTi Picks 



thr wr 



h\ K(l Kt'iialk 

The last lime will hopefully 
be the best ,is Friendly Ed's 
column cdiiies to an end v, ilh 
the Super Bii« I Xl.\ or !!♦> 
pick 

If you remember when i .* 
we met. 1 iiickedlheSan f i .i; 
Cisco 4!<ers mcr the Chicaiio 
Bears in the \F<' champion 
ship and the Miami Dolphins lo 
defeat Seanlr ; 
champion-tiit I'.ir 

Well • 
teams 1- 

Ihuri'h • . 



uiil Ih' 



* do « ■ ' 
topee In 
in ImlM as a '.. 

Now finalh k to 

bosmess 

The man who wants In lie 
gondolier, but insl>-ai| i.s .i 
sports writer return.^ 

The final f..tal is in and lhi> 
was m> rrciird tor the \V\. 
regular •Ji'a.s.m USWfor .i '..; 
percenlacc'.iracy record 

This IS It 

For the big <»rje. let » set the 
atmosphere Pain .Alto. Caltor 
nia The cc>m(»-lilors Miami 
Dolphins. repreoenting the 




Ed 
Kensik 





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4<iers 


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■k and 



I'lvers while San 
- ' has J sli^jht .<dvdn 
latic ui :hr (iHerisive tine cate 
gory and an advaritaKf in 
runnin« backs and tiiihl ends 
This IS Marino's year and with 
the two l»est wide receivers in 
the business, the advantage 
ktoes III Miami 

Defense— Advantage goes to 
S.iri Francisco in ihe line- 
backers and curnerbacks 
while Miami is stronger in the 
safety and defensive line posi 
twins Even 

FINAL MOKK Miami 27 
Sam Fraocisro 2f . 



Sophomore center Jenny 
Knwalik garnered 29 points 
and II rebounds against the 
Lady Trojans 

■Jenny has been improving 
lately, but she has a lendenty 
to get in foul trouble ' said 
Teschner 

Forward Theresa Moffett 
also contributed 17 points and 
19 retmunds of which !■• came 
on the defensive end 

Har()er let! the Lady Trojans 
81 46 with seven minutes led in 
lh«' game after a free throw In 
Moffett 

Two days later Richie 
returned tothe lira-up in KIgin 

But the addition of Ihe 8 2 
point average fier Kamc scorer 
could not prevent the Lady 
Hawks from losing 6147 

Harper shot imlj' Z% fwrcenl 
from the lield and Moffett only 
made two of 17 shots 

Thel.aiH Hawks luncrili it ui 
gear a.s they trailed b> luc 
points at Ihe end of Ihe first 
half 



Back at the slart of the 
winter break the future ItKiked 
promising as the team was at 
lull strength 

Harper .started the break los 
ing to Truman 68 M on [lee 20 
before the home crowd 
Kowalik scored 12 (Kunts and 
Richie had 11. 

The Lady Hawks then trav 
eled south to CalesburR alter 
the Christ iTias tourney 

The Lady Hawks lost their 
firsl two games of the tourney . 
but won (heir last game for .i 
third place finish 

Harjjer lost to Sitomi Kiver 
77 51 Dec 2t; Carl Sandburg 
fiH9 Dec 27 before defeating 
Lakeland >;7 .>7 

In the three >!anies. Spieth 
had a l.> 3 points per game 
average including 27 against 
Lakeland, and Ko«alik had a 
14 points [)er game aviTage in 
the lourn«'> 

Alter a nine day la>off and 
with the team missing four 
players, tlie team lost Jan 8 In 



Lake County 57 56 in 
Grayslake Harper had only 
SIX players available and four 
of them placed m double fig- 
ures Sophomore guard Diana 
Wegner. Moffett and Kowalik 
led the team with l.i points 
apiece and Angle Reinhofer 
had U 

■"If Uiana can score seven or 
eight Doints a game she's done 
her job She's good at defense 
and is a hustler,' said 
Teschner 

Harper then began its N4C 
season Jan 8 with a B6-39 win 
over rhornton in South Hoi 
land Moffett showed the way 
fur the Hawks scoring 20 points 
and picking off 16 rebounds. 
Wegner continued her hot hand 
with 16 points and Kowalik had 
20 rebounds along with ID 
points 

The Lady Hawks in the 
upcoming week face Joliet 
lonighl and DiiPace next 
Thursda.v Both l.-iucs arc at 
home and at .i )■ ni I'licy also 
play Tuesday in koikfnrd 
against Rock \ alley 



13 and counting 



1 <>ntimit-4t from first |mu*' 
points with Steve Tomlinson 
putting in IS points and Leon 
Brwiks adding 15 

Finally, Triton was the 
Hawks' latest victim in a 91 «2 
Harpi'r victory Steve Tomliii 



s»in pushed and shoved his v> ay 
tor '.a fxiints while Kich Elkins 
added I.S points and .\l W atkiris 

n. 

"It was a very physical 
game out there with a lot of 
fouls, ' said head coach Roger 



Bechlold 

In the coming week, the 
Hawks fa<'e JoUet at home on 
January 17. Rock Valley in 
Rockford on January 22. and 
DuPage at home on January 
24. 



Iiieli«^iblit\ sinks swim team 



By Kd Krasik 

Sports Editor 

The ineligibility plague 
seemstobehlttuiae\er\ team 
and the Harper sw ini team 
.seems to hav e been the hardest 
hit 

Head Coach John Schaulile 
started the 19H4 to sea.soii with 
16 swimmers and is no« down 
to five women and four men 

■'We re struggling to stay 
afloat, and we lost the men's 
medley relay team which had 
qualified for the nationals 
said Schauble 

The toughest loss was dner 
Mark Swicnton Swienlon had 
finished sccorul m the nation 
last season in the one and Ihrei? 
meter boards 

Schauble had hired a diving 
coach c^iii'i lally tor hmi and 
had finisionei) a lock on two 
hrsl place finishes at the 
nationals 

But vMlh ttie loss ot Shawn 



Carlson. Paul Fu .ind Jim 
Bourke, Schauble s outlook lor 
second iii the nation at the 
beginning of the year has been 
scal«<d down 

■We re busy lookiiii; until 
next season While we Inst a lot 
of good swimmers the other 
schools have improved from 
last season. ' said Schauble. 

Une school that has 
improved is DuPage which 
Hart)er had handled easily last 
year This year.though. it was 
a different story 

The Hawks men s team lost 
52 4.> and the women s team 
loiit HO 20 Jan 12 at DuPage 

'The team did Ix-tler then I 
thought with the lo.ss of swim 
mers and the improved 
DuPa|?p learn, said Coach 
Schauble 

Leading the Hawks was 
Brad Von Keaden who 
qualified lor the nationals with 
a 17 :i5 2 m the lii'xi freeslvle 



Von Keaden also won Ihe 500 
freestyle Sophomore Todd 
Horndasch brought home two 
first place finishes in the 2(Ki 
freestyle and llHi hreastroke 

Freshman Don Freels also 
contributed two first place 
finishes m the 50 free and the 
100 backstroke 

I'he w omen finished with two 
first places as Cathy Rovetto 
won the li;,Mi free and Belly 
Zukowski hit Ihe end first in the 
butterflv 

The liawks started the 1985 
year with the teams splitting 
up in Carthage College in 
Wisconsin 

The women's team lost 69-31 
and the men s learn won 3;!-26. 

Hari)er now competes in its 
own Hawks Invite this Satur 
day at lo a m Included in the 
Invite with Harper is Western 
and Northern Illinois Cni- 
verities. College of DuPage 
and ijeorte WiiUams College 




HAtWKS RICH ELKINS (32) compMas a succaaatui laatbraak during Harper's 94-77 

(Photo by Marco Sih/a) 



win over Thornton. 



Harbinger 
Highlights 



Page 3: 

Programs begin 
for night students 



Page 5: 

Vigilantes 

Explained 



Page 6: 
-Flamingo Kid' 
barely flies 



Page 8: 
Hawk cagers' 
streak ends 



¥o<. 18 No. 17 



January 24, 1985 



HARBINGER 

The newspaper of William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Trustee Vargas resigns 



Harper handler 
arctic chills 

By Owea Jtrks 
Staff Writrr 
With the cold midwinter 
month of January rearmg iu 
u^y head over the midwestem 
United States, wrare wcatlier 
conditiatH havt taken tlieir toll 
on everything frmn people ta 
cars to ttuiidings 

Wiour it aiae tte ttane when 
luattiiii can decide to take the 
day off in schools and other 
large buildings 

Though the beatmg system 
at Harpar baa not yet exprrt- 
enced any major malfunciiom 
this season, offirialii have put 
together a severe weather con 
dition policy m the event of 
heating failure or extra-heavy 




STUOCNT TRUSTEE USA VARGAS cHM pwsonal raaaont Itehind 
haf laaignatlon from the board of trustees. The student senate witl 
I consid e r several applicants lor appoMment to tlw vacated 
. (Photo by Thomas Beaton) 



Enrollmenl drops as local 
population growth declines 



■y Umtm Strnmmn 
Staff Writer 

Harper's op«>ning day enroll 
ment this semester dropped by 
10 1 percent to IC.oan from last 
spring's 17.831 

One of the reasons for the 
enroUtiM'nt decline is the econ 
omy said Davtd Williams, 
vice president of arademic 
affairs 

With the incri^asingly 
healthy economy, commitnity 
college enrollment haii been 
declining in most areas, he 
said 

■'Part-timers who were orig 
inally unemployed are now 
back to work or students are 
finding they can stay another 
semester at Northern or 
Champaign Urbana." 
Williams said 

Harper school officials, how 
ever, were anticipating the 
dropin enrollment 

"The pattern is not unlike 
other community colleges but 
that doesn t mean we should be 
unconcerned. " Williams said 

According to Williams. 
fewer people are moving into 
Harper's surrounding commu 
nities than were several years 



ago He added that community 
mobility has slowed and fewer 
people are taking advantage of 
college services 

One effort being made to 
increase enrollment is by 
revitalizing the college artic 
ulation program which 
informs high school seniors o( 
the benefits of attending 
Harper, said Beverly 
Hoffman, student outreach 
ctjordiiwtor 

In order to maintain the 
current number of Harper stu 
dents in the future, we'll need a 
larger percentage of the high 
schools' graduating classes.' 
she said 

Of the S.ISt students gradu 
ating from high school district 
m in 1W4. a total of 7S.<. or 21 6 
percent of the district's total 
graduating class now attend 
Harper classes. 

A total of 721 . or 28 oercent of 
the 2.572 graduates from high 
school district 211 s 1984 gradu 
ating class now attend Harper 

Hoffman explained that the 
percentages of graduating 
seniors attending Harper 
would be higher if the figures 
were based on the number of 



19IM graduates •* hu planned on 
entering college rather than 
the total numtier of graduates. 
'fi7 7 percent, or 1.742 dis- 
trict 211 graduates went on to 
college." Hoffman explaineii 
"'The 721 'or 41 3 percent i rep- 
resented college bound stu- 
dents attending Harper " 

However, with the lack of 
mobility into the northwest 
suburban communities the 
overall sizes of the 1W4 high 
school sraduating classes 
have also declined 

Hoffman said the overall 
graduatini; class size in dis- 
trict 214 declined by 7 5 percent 
from the previous year while 
district 211 suffered a 3 2 per 
cent decline 

Though .some of the indi 
vidual high schools in the dis- 
tricts experienced slight 
increases, both districts 
showed overall declines 

Besides trying to recruit a 
larger percentage of the col 
lege-bound seniors. Hoffman 
said. Harper officials will try 
to increase enrollment by 
informing the non college 
bound seniors of the advan 
tages of attending Harper 



By Dan toil 

Managing Editor 

Student Trustee Lisa Vargas 
indicated personal reasons are 
forcing her to resign her posi 
tion on the Harper board of 
trustees 

Vargas was elected lo the 
position in a three way race 
last year between herself, stu 
dent senator Matt Scallon and 
program board member 
Sheryl Garten 

The student trustee partici 
pates in board meetings, 
including executive sessions 
but votes only as an ex officio 
member 

The student trustee position 
includes a non-divisional seat 
on the student senate 

According to student senate 
advisor Jeanne Pankanin. the 
senate will appoint an interim 
trustee to take over until 
Vargas' term expires next 
April. 

"The process is different for 
replacing the student trustee 
than for the initial selection." 
Pankanin said 

"In the event of a vacancy, 
the student senate appoints a 
trustee for the balaiKe of the 
term." 

The senate had a brief dis- 
cussion of the need for an 
appointment at the Jan 1)1 
meeting but made no decision 
regarding a potential 
replacement. 

•The senate hopes lo make 
an appointment at the next 
meeting on Feb 1." Pankanin 
said. 

Senator Michel McCarthy of 
the Business and Social Sci 
eiKe division said that Vargas' 
resignation would also vacate 



positions on several student 
senate committees. 

"Lisa served on the Athletics 
committee, the Curriculum 
committee and the Recycling 
sub-committee. "■ McCarthy 
said 

McCarthy said that Vargas 
also served on a sub-commit- 
tee to determine whether the 
senate would sponsor a chap- 
ter ol S A D.D (Students 
Against Drunk Driving) at 
Harper 

According to McCarthy the 
senate is considering '"at least 
three students" who have 
shown mteresl in accepting the 
appointment but she declined 
lo name the three 

"We would also consider 
someone else who knows the 
school, administration and 
faculty. We would also con- 
sider someone new " 

"We're hoping that on Clubs 
and Organizations Day (Jan. 
231 we can recruit someone," 
she said. 

Pankanin said that the quali- 
fications for the position are 
residence in district 512. atten- 
dance of nine semester hours 
at Harper and satisfactory 
meeting of Harper academic 
requirements. 

'Interested students should 
contact senate president Todd 
Burger or me ' 

"Lisa has done a very good 
job as student trustee, thope 
she continues her fine work at 
Harper, " Pankanin said. 

"She'll certainly be 
missed. " McCarthy agreed, 
""We all had good relationships 
with her." 

As of time of publication. 
Vargas was unavailable for 
comment. 




POPtJUkTION CHANGES ara part of tha raaaon for dadlnlng anrell- 
mant at Harpar Collage. Wayne Llmplnaal waa ona of tlw atudania 
who anrollad tor the aprlng (ameatar. (Photo by Rick Hall) 



PtQinht>tiitingm.Jmuiri24.\9»S 



Winter operations 



CaaUmwd rram lint fmtr 

"Over the past weekend 
when the temperature was 
really low. we kept uur heating 
system at normal tern 
pcrature," said Peter R 
Bakas. vice-president o( 
administrative services 

"We also had about three 
people come In to check on the 
college I tniildinss i just incase 
we did have to close." 

If heavy snow becomes a 
problem, Harper is equipped 
with trucks and plows for snow 
removal 

■"If our ptows can't keep up 
with the snowfall, we have a 
contract with a local plow ser- 
vice." Bakas said 

But the service will be 



expensive if it is needed. "One 

fiiece of equipment from the 
ocal service costs $55 per 
hour, up to $1.0(10 a day." 
Bakas explained 

Should extremely bad winter 
weather strike the Harper 
campus, the following steps 
will be taken to insure the 
safety of both Harper students 
and staff members: 

• Should It become neces 
sary to close the campus due to 
severe weather, ample notifi 
cation will be given to all staff 
members and students to allow 
orderly departure from the 
campus The decision to close 
the campus will originate in 
the president's or vice-presi 
dents' offices 

• Staff personnel will be 



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informed by their supervisors 
prior to the general announce- 
ment toclose the campus to aid 
in maintaining order. 

If the campus is to remain 
open, the safety of Harper per- 
sonnel is foremost in the 
administration's priorities 

Safety also includes provid- 
ing adequate and accessible 
parking and keeping sidewalks 
as clear as possible. 

Finally, if you suspect the 
school may be closed due to 
weather, please don t tie up the 
switchboard calling to inquire 

Announcements will be 
made on the following radio 
and television stations: 

WGN TS) AM WNIU 89.5 FM 
WIND 5fi«l A.M WJKL »4.3 FM 
WBBM 7811 AM WLS 94 7 FM 
WLS 890 AM WBBM % FM 
WMAQ 670 AM WUSN 99 FM 
WCFL l(MX) AM WCLR 102 FM 
WRMN mo AM WVVX 103 1 
FM 
WFYR 103.5 FM 

WGN TV Channel 9 
WFLD TV Channel 32 




CLEARING SIDEWALKS !• only on* of th« chores pwfonrwd by 
Harper maintenance empkwM* wtio try to keep the campua tree 
from the ravagee ol winter. (Photo by Rkk Hall) 



Pu2ile Answef 



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RESEARCH 

S»nd S2 tor cat«tog 
ot ovm 16.0D0 topics 10 

USlSt jrOu' rMWHCh •! 
fons For -nlo , cjii toll 
trw l«)0«1574S(in)l 
llnoiscjl) 3l292?<WO0t 

Arr KN}II| 



I'm happy I came here.' 




'Tm happy ( came ham 
Cm m my own inlenor da- 
Sign tMjsmass and when I 
dactdad Id go back Id ool- 
Nms to halp ma aapand 



Mundaiam. i waaioainng 
tor a pfogram wMh a Nbar- 

al arit ctrlanlBtton and 
ifnaN olBMMMk And iha 
iHSully Hi aMoaNant- i'm 
wortong Nvd and I'm ao 

loyinflH." 



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.^iSim 



Activities to be designed for night students 



TtM HHtingK Jmiwy 24. 1905. P^ 3 



Bt Dm CtH 

Managing Edilor 

Night students will get xpe- 
cial attention when the pro- 
gram board hosts evening 
coffee socials on Jan 29 and 30 

The socials will be held from 
Spm until 630 p m in A 313. 
the D bidg hub and the J-bidg 
lounge 

The Program Board is pre- 
senting the gatherings to find 

• Datigncrt 



«« tarn best to serve night stu 
dents in addition to providing 
the students a chance to get to 
know each other 

"This is the first time we've 
done it.' said Jeanne Pan 
kanin, director of student 
activities "We're learning as 
we're gomg" 

Pankanin said that the board 
wants to examine the special 
needs and desires of evening 
students, most of whom attend 



Harper part time. 

■Were going to have liter 
ature explainmg the programs 
that older students will be most 
interested in. " Pankanin .said 

The literature will include 
information on the free 
attorney service, special pro 
gram-s for children of adult stu 
dents and information about 
how student activity fees are 
allocated 



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"We're hoping that we get 20 
students at each location." 
Pankanin .said She indicated 
that each location will have 
enough literature (or 10« 
studens 

Each area will be staffed by 
student volunteers, admin- 
i-strators and student activities 
representatives. 

■The reason we decided to 
try this is that we want to reach 
out to the ni^ht students. " Pan 
kanin explained 

"We ve been assumng we've 
been doing a better job. We 



hope the students feel free to 
give comments and 
suggestions " 

Student Activities has 
already taken steps to help 
accomodate the hours of eve- 
ning students 

"In previous years we have 
traditionally run all our pro- 
grams at 8pm." Pankanin 
said. 

"I feel that's too late for stu- 
dents who need to commute." 

Pankanin said that she looks 
forward to getting feedback 
during the events 



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STUDENT AIDES 

WE NEED 
YOU NOW!! 

This is your chance to work with fellow 
stiidents in a productive way. For more 
information, please contact: 

The Office of Disabled Student Services 
Micki Baron-Gerstein, 397-3000, ext. 267 

Come into D-119, M-F. 8:15 to 4:30 p.m. 



^g* 4, Tlw Hubrngir January 24. 1MS 




DEADLINE 

Tlw deadline for the public 
MTvlce Upcoming column is 
lh» Friday before ptitoiication 
No late releases will be 
accepted unless unusual condi- 
liom warrant. 

Upcontng announcements 
win be included on a space- 
available basis. 



Track Athletes 

There will b* a m«^lmK (or 
•U men track field candidateii 
■I 4 p m . Jan 24. m M -237 

Topics to be discussed will 
include eligibility require 
■tents, competition schedule 
aad training programs. 

Pteviout athletic experience 

ii OOl itMMMry If interested 
hi participating but are unable 
to attend the meettng, contact 
Coach Joe Vilton through the 
■lUetic department 



Scholarship 

The Independent .■\ccoun 
tanta Association of Illinois is 
oRering three f3U0 to account 
iog iliioefits planninni to enter 
the profenion of accounting 

Interested students with a B 
average or better should con 
tact I. A A I Scholarship Foun- 
251 F Lawrencewood, 



Deadline (or application is 
July 1 



Scholarship 

The American Dental 
Hygienists' Ajtsociation Foun 
dation is offering a scholarship 
to dental hygiene students of 
exceptional quality and 
dedication. 

Information and applica 
tiona can be obtained in the 
Financial Aid Office in A-3M. 



WANTED 

News, 
Sports 

& 
Feature 

Writers 

• 

Artists 
& 

Cartcx)nists 

• 

Harbinger 

• 

Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 



Catholic 
Campus 



The Harper Catholic Cam- 
pus Ministry Invites all stu 
dents to a planning night for 
club activities at 7 :3U p.m Jan 
24 in the A lounge near the 
fireplace 

For more mformation con 

tact Sue Buraltam at SBl-XUB. 



Evening Social 

Student Ai:tiviiie> will host a 
coffee social for evening! .■stu- 
denU Jan 29 and » from 6 « 30 
p.m. in A-313 and the D- and J 
bidg kMingjCS. 

Free coffee and information 
about student activities events 
will be available 

For further information con 
tact the student activities 
office at extension 242 



Superstar Meet 

Leon Durham and Keith 
Moreland of the Cubs. Brian 
Cabral of the Bears. Val Fer- 
nandez of the Sting and nther 
professional athletes will chal- 
lenge Harper's faculty and 
staff to a superstar 
competition 

Events will include tug-of- 
war. volleyball, relay race, 
whiflleball. homerun derby 
and basketball 

The event will take place 
Friday. Jan ZS at 7 p.m in M- 
bidg 

Tickets are $1 for students 



with activity cards and S2 for 
non-students 

The event is sponsored by 
Campus Crusade for Christ 



Int1 Students 
Club 

The International Sudents 
Club will hold a mandatory 
meeting on Fridav, Jan 2S in 
F351 

Elections for president . vice 
president, treasurer and sec 
retary will be held 

For further information con- 
tact Suhail at HI24439 or Mr. 
Davis at ext 256 



Film Festival 

Program Board will present 
the 3rd Annual Worlds Worst 
Film Festival on .Saturday. 
Feb 9 from 7pm tol am 

Admission is $2 for Harper 
students and S3 to the public 
with a SI rebate for those who 
last through the end of the last 
film 



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Lake Zurich. II. 60047 

(312) 540-0777 
PART TIME 

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a few top notch people at our Lake Zurich 
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hard working 

Previous retail experience is a plus, but not 
required. To apply visit our Lake Zurich 
store — Monday thru Friday between 1-5 
pm Personal interviews will be arranged for 
all qualified candidates. 

JUST VIDEO 

98 E. Main St. 
Lake Zurich. IL 60047 

(312)540-0777 



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ROOSEVELT 




Superior teaching makes the difference. 

A good accounting protessor stays ahead of changing 
business regulations. 

At Roosevelt Univetsity iwe have protessors like Joseph 
Ameni who do just Itiai He's both a certified public 
accountant and an attorney specializing m taxation 
Ptolessoi Ament has written extensively on estate 
planning, tax shelters and other tax matters He also 
helped develop a new ma(or in taxation m the master 
of science in accounting program oflered at Roosevelt's 
Northwest Campus 

(to matter »rtiich major you choose in our Waller E 
Heller College ot Business Administration, you'll tind 
(acuity memtwrs committed to excellence in teaching. 
If learninq Irom oracticing professionals like Prolessof 
Ament appeals to you, you'll go lar at Roosevelt, And 
in your career. 



t a MqlM IW^ M ZSMflM k M Ml 



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Th* HartxngK Jmary 24, ISOS. Pag* 5 




ligiUintism is 
sympUPiUn not disettsp 

A serious and dangerous trend seems to be surfac- 
ing in America's metropolitan areas 

By now, most of us have heard about the "Subway 
Vigilante " in New York and the unknown senior cit- 
izen in Chicago who shot their assailants. 

Naturally, the nation s public figures have clucked 
their tongues in disdain regarding the actions of the 
two " shoot ists" 

"Citizens should not take the law into their own 
hands," they say, "but should let the system protect 
them from harm." 

On the face of it, this advice is excellent; the only 
thing which will prevent total anarchy is adherence 
to the law. 

Looking deeper, though, we can see a public who is 
not onlv fed up with the lack of apparent ability of the 
authorities to capture and prosecute violent crimi 
nals. but with a system that admittedly cannot act 
until a victim lies bleeding and broken in the street, 

American jurisprudence has spent decades pro- 
tecting the rights of the accused offender but has 
ignored the plight of the offendee. 

Those who man the law-enforcement system will 
be quick to advise us to quietly and meekly submit to 
the bands of thieves and to attempt to identify our 
attackers to the police. 

While this also may be good advice, it seems to us 
that we should be able to have the assurance that we 
won't be attacked in the first place 

Of the New York situation, it has bt?en argued that 
the four young men who felt the wrath of their 
intended victim had committed no crime by sur- 
rounding Bernhard Goetz and demanding money. 

If the authorities were to clear their foggy minds 
and view the incident with the clarity andcommon 
sense possessed by the average person, it would be 
simple to see that Goetz was in fact physically threat- 
ened by the mere actions of the four men 

In the spirit of the law, if not the letter, they had 
committed at the very least the crime of intimidation 
ii not outright assault. 

No sane individual would expect to be accosted in 
that manner without fearing for his life 

The fact that sharpened screwdrivers were found 
m the pockets of the men is further evidence of their 
intentions had the subway passenger only meekly 
resisted their demands. 

As it turned out , the men had criminal records for a 
numt>er of prior robberies. 

One can only guess how many other crimes they 
had committed for which they were not caught 

If people are convicted of crimes, they sirould be 
punished . 

Social workers may weep and plead that the young 
offenders led deprived lives and should therefore be 
treated with mercy. 

Hogwash ! Had the young offenders felt the wrath 
of an outraged society earlier in their criminal 
careers, perhaps after committing some lesser 
infraction, they would not have been shot while 
assaulting a subway passenger 

If Goetz is convicted of any crime more serious 
than possessing an unregistered firearm, the mem 
bers of the jury should hang their heads in shame, lor 
they will be proclaiming that we have no right to 
defend ourselves. 

They will also be telling the world that America's 
cities do indeed belong to the thugs. 



Siiperbowl Sunday and the story 
of the neighborhood saloon 



neig 

I usually reserve Sunday aV 
my day of rest Dressed only in 
a sweatshirt and pair of ath 
Iclic shorts. I enjov reruns o( 
• The Cisco Kid." "The Lone 
Ranger" and old Sherloi-k 
Holmes movies while emply 
ing the brealtfa.sl coffee pot 

l^st Sunday my usual .sched 
ule was disrupte<] by a phone 
call from an old friend who 
migrated to Phoenix. Arizona 
several years ago 

When speaking with a sun 
belt acquamlancc, Ihe conver 
salion has a natural lendancy 
toward discussion of the 
weiiher. 

"Oh. its about 72 degrees 
today." my friend replied 

Stifling a curse, I related to 
my buddy that the mercury 
hovered near minus 27 as a 
shiver ran through my Iwdy 

After our talk. 1 found it diffi 
cull to keep my mind on the 
idiot box as I pondered the 
state of my car's radiator 
juic-e 

I would have to get the old 
beast started and let it run for a 
while if I hoped tx> gel to Harper 
on Monday 

Following several hours of 
procrastination, t finally 
bundled up m three quarters of 
my wardrobe and sallied forth 
lo brave the elemenls 

After onlv a half can of etJier 
and a half hour of frozen toes. 
my version of Detroit's finest 
finally sputtered to life. 

It was at that poinl Ihal my 
hypothermic boJdy needed a 
libation to stave off the ardic 
chill. 

Finding nothing alcoholic in 
the house except for a near 
empty bottle of English 
Leather. I resigned myself to 
the fact that a trip to the local 
gin mill was the orde of the day 
and here our story begins 

Our neighborhood tavern is a 
dingy sort of place, a bit 
threadbare but mercifullly 
dark. 

Its saving grace is the clien- 
tele, a rugged, colorful group 
of furniture movers, truck 
drivers and construction work 
ers who pass the time between 
jobs by pickling their internal 
organs in shots and beers 




Dan 

COIT 



As I settled myself on a com 
fortable-looking bar stool, I 
glanced at the television siis 
pended above the bar, 

A rowdy cheer lit up the 
room as a herd of televised 
Cro .Magnons trampled a 
member of another tribe into 
the dirt. 

"Oh no'" I thought "I'm 
doomed' It's Superbowl 
Sunday'" 

Those of you who are football 
fans will never understand 
those of us who aren't and vice 
versa 

I, for one. have never been a 
sports fan I fail to see how my 
life will be affected by the out 
come of a controlled brawl 
between 22 semi literate 
trained apes from such widely 
displaced locations as Miami 
and San Francisco. 

As I am, however, an 
observer of and commentator 
atwul modern life. I tried to 
ponder the deeper meanings of 
the event in relation to those 
who derive enjoyment from 
viewing professional football 

Finding none. I adjusted my 
line of invest:Kation to con 
temptation of voyeurism in 
today's world 

Tlie only correlation I could 
find was that of armchair (or 
barstool) quarterbacks 
vicariously experiencing the 
thrills of victory and the ago 
nies of defeat 

Sofar. I had drawn a blank in 
trying to find philosophical sig 
nificance in the American 
institution known as Superb 
owl, so I turned my attention to 
the game itself 

Perhaps I could find some 
logic to the proceedings which 
would enlighten me of the rea 
son why this pasltime is so 
popular 




Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 



My analysis of the game's 
pattern is this : the two tribes 
face each other across a line 
drawn on the grass. One of the 
tribememt)ers passes the tuiU 
between his legs to another 
tribemember Once the ball 
has moved, all of Ihe members 
of both tribes attack each other 
violently 

Though no weapons are 
allowed, fallen combatants 
occasionally require medical 
assistance and are carried 
from the field 

Throughout this debacle, 
men with striped shirts blow 
whi.slles and run helter-skelter 
across the lawn. 

Periodically, one of the 
striped-shirts will throw a 
yellow handkerchief on the 
ground, signaling a conference 
among him and his colleagues 

This also indicates that one 
of the tribesmen has commit- 
ted an infraction of one of the 
arcane rules, such as unneces- 
sary roughness. 

Trie absurdity of the unnec- 
essary roughness penalty is 
that this implies that a certain 
amount of roughness is 
necessary 

To continue, the object of the 
game is lo carry the ball to the 
end of the field, slam it on the 
ground and perform a primi- 
tive dance while holding Ixith 
arms overhead 

Very strange indeed. 

I guess III never qualify as a 
sports fan as long as I look at 
the game with a jaundiced eye. 

Tlwn again. I am of the opin- 
ion that saloons were meant 
for higher purposes than the 
mere watching of sports 
events land I have seen few 
patrons with totally clear 
eyes). 

We must guard against los- 
ing track of our true purpose in 
patronizing such 

establishments 

After all. why are we there; 
for fun. or to destroy our 
livers'* 

So draw me another, and see 
what the boys in the back room 
will have. 

And for Pete's sake, change 
that channel We're missing 
"Love Boat " 



Harbinger 



William Raincy Harper College 


Algonquin li Roselle Roads 


Falaline, 


IL 80067 


387-3000 


MmgiKg Editor 


DuCdtt 


Nn>s Editor 


BrtiiiC:ai1siiB 


Advert uin^t Dirretar 


JonifcrNonMii 


fMtnammea Edllor 


taHirTix 


SpottiEdiur 


Edldnft 


MMtoEdaor 


RktIW 


Uvaor 


JaoOmia 



The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters to the Editor must be 
signed Names withheld on 
request For further informa- 
tion call 397 3U00 ext 460 or 
461. 



»^i «. Tt« HHtMQK jBUVy M. ' 



DffBeat 







^Flamingo' stays grounded 



CAN YOU 
SURVIVE?? 

The Third Annual 



"The Ramingo Kid" 

Starring 

Malt Dillon, Richard Crenna. 

Hector Eliiondo. Jessica 

Walter 

* *12 

•'The Flamingo Kid" was a 
difficult movie to decipher due 
to its lack of consistency 

In an interview with pro 
diicer Michael Philips, he envi- 
sioned the film as a •...serious 
story Integrated with 
comedy." 

However, the first half of the 
movie contains neither of these 
elements The beginning is 
remmi.scent of the sophomoric 
teenage comedies that Holly 
wood continuously dish out 

The basic premise of the 
movie is a good concept A 
question of choice arises for 
Jefferey Willis i Matt Dillon < , a 
plumbers son who is thrusled 
mtothe world of the well-to-do 

Dillon finds himself one 
afternoon in the posh and 



famous beach club known as 
the El Flamingo He wanders 
around the fancy club in a 
ridiculous hat and fumbles 
around with the various deli 
cacies on the buffet table in a 
vain attempt at humor 

Naturally, Dillon saves the 
day at the club by starting a 
stalled luxury car much to the 
dehght of everyone 

His amazing'feat lands him a 
job at theclub. much to the sur 
prise of his more sophisticated 
yet unemployed friends. 

At the club, he displays a 
knack for parking cars and 
playing gin 

Dillon's gin skill helps him to 
set up the central confronta 
tion between Phil Brody i Rich 
ard Crenna I, a slick card 
shark whose practical philoso- 
phv of life is molded into the 
thoughts of voung Jefferey 
Willis 

The fast life that Brody rep 
resents is appealing to the 



young plumber's son. much to 
the chagrin of his father. 
Jefferey is lead to believe that 
there are short cuts in tlie road 
to success 

At this point, the movie finds 
a worthy direction. The inev- 
itable clash between the sim 
pie plumber and the fast- 
talking Brody highlights the 
theme of the picture. 

Ultimately. Jefferey real- 
izes that fathers knows best. 
He comes to this conclusion 
when he discovers that Brody 
has been cheating his friends 
in their summer long gin 
match. 

He decides that a life of 
integrity is better than the 
good life 

If this movie had taken a 
direction earlier in it's content, 
it may have been a very enter- 
tainng flick. 

By Michael Charles 
Hammers 
Staff Writer 



WHCM adds variety to format 



As a part of the changes 
occuring with Harper's own 
radio station this semester. 
WHCM. .special music .shows 
will now be included in the rcg 
ular format of the operation 

These shows will consist of 
different categories of special 



music, tieginning with a sound- 
track show on Thursday. Janu 
ary24 

On that day. a two-hour show 
dedicated movie soundtrack 
songs will be aired 

Themes of other shows will 
include comedy, country. 



FESTIVAL i 



-The Harper College Program Board Presents- 

Our annual salute to the hysterical 

celluloid disasters of Hollywood. 

This years roster includes: 

"Aftack of rtw Kill«r Tomcrtoei" 7:00 p.m. 

"Cir>derfell0r" 8:30 p.m. 

starring Franc»'f King of Confdy. J«rry L«wi$ 

"Plan 9 from Oufer Space" 10:00 p.m. 

val«d the worst film or oil lime! 

"Th« Brain from Plonet Arous" 11:30 p.m. 

• Barf-bags available 

• Free paper wads 

• Airplane throwing 
contest 

• Certificate of 
survival if you make 
it till the endU 

7 p.m. - I a.m. 

Harper Students $2.00 

Public $3.00 

Saturdav. Februar\ 9 



Wanted 

Secretary 

10 Hours per Week 
Flexible 

Light Typing, 
Filing, Telephone 

Apply at A-367 
397-3000 ext. 460 



oldies, progressive rock inew 
wave, punk, etc.). 'two-fers" 
itwo songs in a row from the 
same artist i, and Chicago 
stars (music by artists from 
the Chicago area i 

■These shows will add more 
variety to our regular pro- 
gramming format," said pro- 
gram director Joe Marino 

■If will also give students a 
chance to hear different kinds 
of music " 

An experimental comedy 
show was aired last semester, 
which led to the addition of the 
special shows. According to 
disc jockey Mike Hammers, 
mixed reactions were heard 
from listeners. 

It helped to generate lis- 
tener response. " said Ham- 
mers He indicated that some 
listeners responded with 
delight hile others felt 
offended However, Hammers 
said that the new shows should 

K revoke more response and 
elp to increase the number of 
listeners 



Cla»«»iin«'d 



(llasi-iiried 



(^la8siried 



Classified Ad 
Rates 

Student noncommercial 
classifieds—free 

Personals up to five lines^ 
JIOO 

Non-student classifieds —up 
to eight lines. $4.00. 50 cents 
each additional line 

Prepayment required for all 
classified and personal ads 

Call 397 30<10, ext 461) or 461 
or come to the Harbinger office 
in A-367 for additional in 
formation. 



lli-ip Wmitifl 

ijKlKlNt; f(W a .li*' ITw lllinuo Jab 
Srrvic«'f>a* man> )oh hirtiRK* UrthfuU 
and |»art laxw. in the awa* itt i-lpnta! 
profMsional. »*'cbnical *«rrhi*u>,.- 
rrUil restatiram and taclory Tltf i> 
are alw Mrni,porary and child can- l,.--,l 
mgi Wfi irr lu<:iitrd in Buildinf! \ 
Raum M7 Houn arc ■ .» a m * m 
p m Wonday thru Friday 

AKTISTS Wnltr* Aniraatarj 111 <ol 
latm-alr on m amnaM tlini. Call Jan 
atu-t .> (> m .Ml HK! 

HDirra SALES Part lim« or ittll-Mnw 
Tit wU pavetm on omnilaiHIi liafk 
Cad OMW or m^S!* evtouifli after t 

r" 



GYMN.*.STK- INSTKirniR- Pimictt 
Parii Arlinglon HeiKhu Various *eek 
days and Saturdavs civmnashr bark 
jnrcesKarv CalI6«vts;» 



EXriTING BUSINE.SS OMwrtuiiity in 
bpalthTiutntHincompany WiUdoSSbil 
linn in IMS. Weight E^osaGain, Stress 
control Athlete conditioning* Call 
Linda at -m I38S 

PART TIME WORD processing in 
Arkngtiin Heigbu oHice ao-ZS hours 
per weet (monunfii or aftemoomi 
Salary BT H 00 and t7 SO IBM PC 
EipeneMfeperferred Call Mr Mooney 
JSJ 33S5 or as; 7371 



BILL IK bflDnitmus are nut removed 
from Uie ofrice. same will be sold lor 
back rent Dan 

FREE FACIAL and glamour tips •«!! 
Mary Kiv Cosmetics 1M5 w» value) 
tall Elai ne 437 iai« 

FEMALE- ROOM for rent-Artingtnn 
Heights Kitchen privileges 2SJ nil*- 
Mrs Anderson 



Kinp. Sfr*iceit 



lor Sale 



SEED SHORT or Long Term Hospi 
taliiattoo'' Arc you paying too much lor 
vour hospitalttaliun insurance'* Call 
iHr James of Slate Farm liwurance. 
3SII3M 



WDMAN'S 10 speed bike JUKI, like new 
Paul (Jerard flute SUM Leave message 
m DU9 for Kris W 

REALISTIC TIINER. like new. amo 
matic tune in dial, l« piece irim t-asl 
ciKiking jet Price nesoliable ;sn M20 



IVrMtnali* 



MiM-cllaiieoiiw 



RESEARCH Catalug of K.odn topics 
SendSl Resi'arch «i;s Dearborn, i'hi 
cago. ILIilKiaS i312) iS-iailii 

tM FOB VOt'R OLD Lionel or Ameri 
can Flyer Trains Days 3511 13IM or eve 
niiigi m ]«; 

OrnCUL ENGRAVED Portrait of 
George Washington' Send (W to boa I. 
A-WI c Harbinger Act Now ' This 
oner no* available in slores' 



TO EDDIE Van Holen Gro» your hair 

back.tlude Valmemay Ihinkit'scute. 
but I think you loo* like John McEnroe ' 
PS Takemyadvice Mi Enroe is pitiful 

imougb' 

DEATH TO Synth Pop Music: A lllllt 
Led Zepplm never hurt a nyone'" 

■TWEETV' POOPERS ■ HOW was the 
whirlpool for you' We heard J N 
etijoiyed « 

KATHI < R E at least » ally World b 
good for something- the chance to 
meet you' Can'l rnrget the B A ' VH»\ 
the babv bunchkin" MTV till your mind 
cracks but we love it See you aroond. 
mile Tom iCC > 



Tha Haitwigsr. January 24. 1965. Paft 7 



Not Just Comics 



OOtNG THE X» COPS CANJ HANDLE 8|r QiaBonreoaliwn 






WANK JOIi m eW r>3iMC. the Xie cops cant MWDCE By Grenocy Gooawn NewscKi 




IdS^-ciMrm 




Bt>OM TOWN 




V£ft|Y 








VM in K>6hT NoM t 
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CKtFRifcii >B'Ltfc ^ 




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4 SmoH tactorin 

SGuKSosntgh 

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1? Bvway of 

13 Labors 

14 Vvor cotUyq 

15 Ev#r¥Or«B 

16 Parlrwf 

17 OiituTDance 

IS In good s«ason 
?0 Laugh 
2 1 Note of scale 
23Ptgp*n 
24 easy lo do 
?B Win« cup 
30 Sweated 
32 Sirohe« 

34 Arigk>-Sa>on 
inorwv 

35 Title of I 



36 

HivW 

lK>B-whBgl*H 

39 Crty .n tran 

40 Caugbi sight ot 

41 Article 

43 Sun god 

44 Again prahii 

45 Athtettc oroi4w 
47Nob«eman 

50 Young salmon 

5 1 Playing card 
i* Cravat 
SSTrH) 
MBatnOMH 
S7 3k iH 

&B Pays atl«nt»n 
SftOamp 



CROSS 
WORD 
PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 



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:?8etH 

3 Story 

4 Bagms 

5 MoUon-pwture 
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Swami Says 

Thr deadline for Swami's 
colnmn was drawing near and 
no one had heard or seen him 
for several weeks despite the 
fact that he was rumored to 
have returned From l-:thiopia. 

The editor began to worry. 
"If Swami'si dead or badly 
mangled, who will write his 
predictions?" 

A concerned staff kicked 
around ideas for a possible 
filler such as an extra 
crossword puzzle or a cartoon 
lo replace the void. 

Just when things seemed to 
be settled I the editor opted for 
thr crossword puzzle instead of 
the rarlooni a telegram 
arrived from, you guessed it. 
Swami. 

Dear Harbinger ; 

I apologize for the unex- 
pected delay 1 encountered 
while searching for truth in 
San F'rancisco land an unex 
pected detour lo Las Vegas 
which proved to be a bust in 
more ways than one i 

Shortly after arriving in San 
FVancisco, I met B.S Fruit, a 
street -comer philosopher and 
transveslite who claimed he 
could answer my question. 
■What is truth' ■ 

1 was so stunned by his proc- 
lamatlon that my turban 
nearly unravelled. I got down 
on my knees and begged for his 
answer 

He sat down on the ground, 
crossed his legs and stretched 
out his arms thave to admit I 
was so caught up in the act that 
I nearly missed the Tact that 
his hand kept opening and 



closmg. 

"The best things in life are 
free." he said "Truth, on the 
other hand, is S10 9S" 

1 quickly handed him U dol- 
lars ($10.95 and a generous 
nickel tip i as he closed his eyes 
and smiled The meanmg of his 
smile became apparent later. 

He looked into the sun, 
squinted, and began to speak in 
a less than manly lisp. "Dol- 
phmsby ten. ■ 

I knew then and there 1 had 
seen Truth I kissed his feet ( no 
tongues! and raced off to the 
nearest yellow school bus 
headed for Vegas. 

I was forced to settle for 
first-class passage on United 
Airlines and arrived in a state 
of Nevada. In a fit of Superb^ 
owl mania, I bet $1,000 on the 
wet -ones. 

Visions of Flipper frolicking 
underneath the Golden Gate 
Bridge danced in my head. I 
checked into the M.G.M. 
Grand Hotel's best suite. 

Needless to say. I'd been 
had. I inform you with great 
sorrow that my search for 
Truth was in vain 

However. 1 humbly submit a 
bill for the expenses I incurred 
in search of Truth. 

Airfare: $1,000 
Room and Board: $899 
Food: $500 
Gourmet meas: $495 
Oriental massage: $250 
Truth (plus tip) $U 
Peep show : 23 cents 

Please forward this amount 
' , Swami. Las Vegas Correc- 
tional Facility, 1313 Unlucky- 
Break Road, J,as Vegas 
Nevada. 



Pt«* ■, T«w HvtmgM Jtnmiy 24. IMS 




Streak stopped 

///. Viilley flefeuts Cdfiem 



By Owm Jlrka 

SLm 



itaff Wril«r 

The Harper Hawks basket 

ball team proved something 

that not many people thought 

they could they are human 

On Tuesday. Jan. 15. the 
Mawka lost their (irst basket 
ball game in nearly two 
months 

The Hawks travelled to 
Oglesby. Illinois to play the 
IliDois Valley Apaches and 
> defeated «7^ 



This defeat ended the 
Hawks' school record 13-game 
winning streak. Ttte Hawks 
now stand in tecood place in 
the N4C tUtaftli CSenlral Com- 
muntty Cafcff Con f ere n ce ) at 
}-l ana 15-3 overall 

"For about the last three 
vean we have lost at Illinois 
Valley. " said head coach 
Roger Bechtold. "We always 



have a tough time playing 
down there ' 

"We started out cold and 
tried to catch up quickly They 
scared a lot of easy baskets." 
Bechtold added 

Steve Tomlinson led the 
Hawks with 27 points while 
John Mosack addied U. 

The Hawks got back on the 
winning track last Thursday 
when they soundly drubbed the 
Joliet Wolves 96^71 

"This game we played like 
we were capable of playing I 
was very pleased with our 
play." Becntold said 

"We really played well Our 
bench i players i played well 
also * 

John Mosack and Rich 
Elknis each led the Hawks with 
ao points each. Steve Tomlin 
son was next in line with 18 
painla. Henry Thomas also had 
10 points including two spec 



tacular slam dunks 

Other players with point con- 
tributions were Al Watkins. 
Steve Wheeler and Rodney 
McCullum with six point's 
each. 

The current conference 
standmg!) are as follow.s 

School N4t' Standing Overall 
Slanding 
Dupage 4-« 18-1 
Harper It IS-3 
Moraior Vallrv 1-1 12-3 
Illinois Vallev'2-Z 1*4 
Tboratoa 2-Z IC-4 
Triton 1-3 8-S 
Rack Vallev 1-3 »-« 
Joliet a-l 7-Ii 

The Hawks face Rock Valley 
Tuesday. Jan 22 in Rockroni. 
Illinois 

On Thursday. Jan. 24, the 
Hawks face DuPage at Harper 
in what looks to be the game of 
the year. 




..jtesiii*:!;:' 



A HARPER wrestler malies a put-sown during the Harper Invlta- 
Uonat. The Harper Hawks grapptert look (Irst place with B2'/> points 
and Soohofflort Dan Loprieno was named MVP ol the invite. Lincoln 
wu a distant tacond with 35^4 points. (Photo by Marco Silva) 



Swim team looks good after Invite 







I during the Hawk Invne last Saturday at 
rowd saw Harper^ mant team finish (inh. 
n IN. and WIsconain-MNwaukee finished 
ana, two and IhiM raapactively. (Photo by M r co SUva) 

Frontline spurs Lady Hawks 



•yCdKraatt 

Sfnrta EdUar 
_ is NMBing Hw play of the 
Matyer Lady llswEi frantline mt 
sIMinc of center >anette Kowalik 
and forwards Lori Richie and 
TtMraa Moffell 

The three combined [or $« of 
Harper 9 liii points in Uie mM win 
over the Joliei Lady Walwag laat 
Tliunda> niKhi 

"We're rianUag very well now and 
oar iaMi fswe af« tfartiog to 
eoa* iniBd. laid Lady Hawks 
head mach Twn Tnchnrr 
In Harper's own nnuiasittm. the 
Hawks never lelTlwIiind Joliet 
after Richie made a lay up for a ;t 2 
Hawks lead with only 3 minutes 
tickad ofl tlw game ckick 
Wehte alw made tlie last bucket of 
tht game naWUag nit the day with 
nrpoinls 

'Saie wa* hiltiiui well in the firn 
half, but misaed her <lr<a five shots 
of tlKsscgndlialf. " saidTeschner 
"Skt tWaks everything will drop 
Sopli MB ote Moftett led the Hawks 
with It. Konng M in the second 
half Kowalik had 15 poinU and 
gaard Angie Reinhocfler had six 
Miats along with guard Kim 
kaiar's iaur poiats to ooBplMe the 



Womens Basketball 



Harper stay.s undefeated after 

(our games in the \4r i Nurlh Cen 

Iral Community Collrge Con 

(erence> and raised il.« overall 

record over the WO mark to H 7 

' Ttie key to winning for the rest of 

the year i* to stay out of foul trou 

hi*.'" said Tt'schner 

foul trtKible was the problem. Jan 

IS. when the Hawks ended with 

three playen agamit llUnoui Vai 

Icy inOgintiy 

But the Hawks weathered (he 

storm with an easy 711 411 win The 

big Ihrev > Kowalik Moffett and 

Richir> scored 13. 16 and 21 points 

respectively 

Reinhiilder. Richie and Kowalik 

fouled out 

Guards Keinh